Young people have the chance to win £10,000 in a competition to come up with ideas on how to use satellite data to improve life on Earth


 

Young people have the chance to win £10,000 in a competition to come up with ideas on how to use satellite data to improve life on Earth.

 

Competition to uncover space entrepreneurs of tomorrow

Young people have the chance to win £10,000 in a competition to come up with ideas on how to use satellite data to improve life on Earth.

The SatelLife Challenge, run by the UK Space Agency, is looking for inspirational ideas from those aged 11 to 22, linking satellite and space data and its application to everyday life.

Examples could include using satellite data to tackle loneliness amongst elderly people, looking at changes to green spaces in your town and identifying exercise routes based on traffic flows.

The competition, which aims to support the development of science, data handling and technological skills, is split into three age groups, offering five prizes of £5,000 for each age category with an overall winner receiving £10,000. The judging panel will be made up of experts including representatives from the UK Space Agency, the European Space Agency, the Satellite Applications Catapult in Harwell and industry.

The winners from each category will be able to pitch their idea to a panel of ‘dragons’ from the space sector who will offer prizes, which could include mentoring, work experience and even the development of the idea into reality.

The best entries will also be invited to present their idea at the UK Space Conference – the most influential event for space in the UK – held in Manchester from 30 May to 1 June, 2017.

Documents on how to apply, judging criteria and T&C’s are listed below.

SatelLife: how to enter, resources and support

This file may not be suitable for users of assistive technology. Request an accessible format.

SatelLife: judging criteria

This file may not be suitable for users of assistive technology. Request an accessible format.

SatelLife: terms and conditions

This file may not be suitable for users of assistive technology. Request an accessible format.

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