How about we copy the accomplishment of All Countries College

 How about we copy the accomplishment of All Countries College

In a lift to the space and established researchers in the nation, Ghana's most memorable satellite, GhanaSat-1, as of late started its circle. Ghana is now the first nation in sub-Saharan Africa to launch a satellite into orbit as a result of this. The satellite was built by Ghanaian students at All Nations University in Koforidua and launched in July from NASA's International Space Station.

Ghana Sat-1 will orbit 400 kilometers above the Earth and weighs one kilogram. Ghana's coastline will be closely monitored by means of its cameras. The engineers were keeping a close eye on the launch, and 400 people gathered to watch the live updates. Shortly thereafter, the satellite's first signal was received. The signals from the satellite will be sent to the ground station in the university laboratory, where Messrs. Benjamin Bonsu, Ernest Teye Matey, and Joseph Quansah first developed it.

The Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency supported the engineers as they began working on the launch in 2015. The project as a whole cost $500,000. This is an extraordinary accomplishment by the Ghanaian group and they should be recognized, while Ghanaians should cheer on the greatness of these young people. Indeed, the achievement of the science students has placed the nation on the global space map, which excites the Daily Graphic even more.

As far as we might be concerned, the send-off of GhanaSat-1 shows Africa's developing interest in space investigation. A few reports also suggest that GhanaSat 2 will soon be launched into space following the successful launch of GhanaSat 1. The next satellite will have better cameras and closely monitor the country's use of water and deforestation.

Yes, we concur with the product coordinator, Dr. Richard Damoah, that this accomplishment emphasizes the significance of the achievement for further program development. It has opened the entryway for us to do a ton of exercises from space. We are, thusly, adding our voice to require the public authority to focus on satellite innovation because of its expected advantages in fixing the natural difficulties confronting the country. We are confident that accurate information on the national threat can be provided by space technology, facilitating the fight against galamsey. With this, the nation isn't a long way from fostering its own functional satellites which might one day at some point be utilized to defy everything, from cataclysmic events to the carrying of normal assets.

We hope that this real-world example of what students like the three engineers can do will pique their interest, inspire them to think of even more creative solutions, and demonstrate that they may one day be able to launch their own real satellite into space. The All Countries College, under the initiative of its Leader, Dr. Samuel Donkor, has made a monster stride that should invigorate all. It presents a decent chance for Ghana to be considered as a part of the nations prepared to use space innovation for a public turn of events.

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