NSR’s Emerging Space Investment Analysis, 3rd Edition (ESIA3) provides critical assessment of the movements and trends of global New Space investment over the past two decades. Building upon NSR’s research, supported by diverse private investment, these players have grabbed headlines but also raised many questions…
NSR outlined how Iridium’s recurring revenue, and corresponding valuation, put it in a very different position from today’s SPACs in a forthcoming SpaceNews commentary. “The recent spree of space SPACs are marked by unrealistic projections,”. “Not counting Iridium, the average space SPAC has a $1.8 billion enterprise valuation built on assumptions it can grow [an average.
Discussing space and satellite market revenue opportunity, “Classical/traditional connectivity requirements are the largest revenue source for the NSR Global Space Economy analysis,” said [NSR]. “Right now, the entire sector is in a period of transformation – from largely complex, bespoke technology to a proliferated, distributed, serialized technology stack. Software-defined and software-centric, mass-produced, and a network-of-networks are proliferating.
In a recent report, a San Francisco satellite company has plans to expand their firm. Spire Global has set an ambitious target where it plans to use its existing satellites to collect more data to attract more customers. [NSR] stated that Spire’s dream to serve more customers is great but difficult to maintain. The main.