Drinking water upgrade from Tucson’s Paragon to the space station | tested business news

Grant Anderson, President and CEO of Paragon, said the company’s technology is critical to the future of human space exploration.

“Understanding the importance of improving the recovery and efficiency of systems with energy and space constraints – like any spacecraft – is critical to space exploration,” said Anderson.

Paragon has worked on all major human space programs since its inception in 1993, and has flown its hardware on NASA’s Orion spacecraft, the space shuttle and the International Space Station, as well as on the Russian Soyuz and Mir spacecraft and on commercial spacecraft.


Meanwhile, the design of a new lunar landing system with life support technology developed by Paragon has passed an important test as part of NASA’s human return to the moon program.

Alabama-based Dynetics, who leads a team that includes Paragon who designs the human landing system for NASA’s Artemis program, said the team’s design recently passed its preliminary design review, a major milestone in the space agency’s journey To bring people back to the moon.

An artist rendering of the Human Landing System concept by Dynetics as it is emerging as the nation’s next manned lunar lander.

Dynetics Inc.

Dynetics said the review showed that its team’s preliminary lander design – which includes an environmental control and life support system designed and built by Paragon – “met all system requirements at an acceptable level, while meeting current cost and schedule constraints.”


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