Curious about the behind the scenes team that keeps Kepler operating? Finance Manager Sally Ha-Hau shares career advice and insight into the roles and responsibilities of the non-technical team at Kepler.
World Space Week, celebrated every year from October 4-10 is an international celebration of science and technology held by the United Nations. In keeping with this year’s theme, “Women in Space”, Kepler has highlighted the various women in our team that make the Kepler mission possible.
What does Kepler’s hardware team do? Michael Jonas, one of our Hardware Designers, tells us about his role and how he got here in this Keplerian Highlight.
Interested in learning what goes into the process of developing products at Kepler? Product Manager Paul Albert-Lebrun is here to answer your questions and share his journey from SatOps to Product.
Ever wonder what the Software Team at Kepler does? Jonathan Lung, one of our two Software Development Managers, is here to tell us! This blog is the third in a series of Keplerian Highlights, showcasing the work, career journeys, and advice from a variety of Keplerians!
What is a regulatory team and why does Kepler need one? Simon Molgat Laurin, a Regulatory Associate at Kepler Communications, is here to answer your questions.
Meet Diane Burchett, Kepler’s Director of Engineering. Since joining Kepler in August 2020, Diane has proven to be an invaluable member of the Kepler team. As the Director of Engineering, Diane manages a team of 43 people, including 5 engineering managers.
Women’s Day 2020 is just around the corner. To celebrate, we are introducing you to a few of the engineers that make up our team. Get to know a few of the amazing women that have chosen Kepler as the place to make their mark in the aerospace industry.
The largest expedition ever to the high north, which set sail last September, has reached the North Pole with its crew of hundreds of scientists looking to study on of the planet’s least understood region. The research will reveal the actual speed and nature of global climate change.
In the last few weeks, Kepler delivered the flight model for the TARS payload to be integrated with the satellite BUS. This major step closes out nearly 12 months of development and production efforts. The next few months will see the spacecraft undergo integration, systems-level testing, and finally launch into orbit to carry-out its mission. And although we cannot yet put our feet up and consider the satellite ‘complete’, we can highlight some of the exciting improvements that were made to the platform.