Press Release from Cannae

Cannae Inc. is demonstrating its proprietary thruster technology on an upcoming satellite mission. Cannae’s technology requires no on-board propellant to generate thrust and will provide station-keeping for a cubesat flying below a 150 mile orbital altitude. The demonstration satellite will remain in this orbit for a minimum of six months.

Cannae formed Theseus Space Inc. to work with its commercial partners to execute the technology demonstration mission. LAI International of Tempe. AZ continues to provide manufacturing and project support. SpaceQuest Ltd. of Fairfax, VA is providing system integration, technical support and program management for the satellite mission.

Please visit our website www.cannae.com for more information

ARCHIVE

Cannae Exhibit at the Henry Ford Museum

June 2, 2017

Cannae Exhibit at the Henry Ford ...

Our media partner House Industries has a display at the Henry Ford Museum, in Dearborn, MI.  In the display are featured artifacts, images and design work for the Cannae Inc. thruster project.  In this image, you can see a copper … Continue reading

Cannae is developing a 3U cubesat

March 4, 2017

Cannae is developing a 3U cubesat

Cannae has completed (with our development partners) preliminary design work on a 3 U cubesat for deployment as a test platform for our proprietary propulsion technology.  We will be deploying the satellite in a sun-synchronous orbit in LEO.  Development of … Continue reading

Cubesat Mission Clarification

September 28, 2016

Cubesat Mission Clarification

There has been a lot of erroneous information in media articles regarding Cannae’s upcoming launch of a cubesat mission into LEO. To clarify our previous post and press release: Cannae is not using an EmDrive thruster in our upcoming launch. … Continue reading

Cannae technology will fix this . . .

August 3, 2016

Cannae technology will fix this ...

Here is an external link to a story about a recent military satellite mission that has failed due to a faulty on-board propulsion system.    The MUOS-5 mission was slated for a geostationary (GEO) orbit.  The satellite’s on-board propulsion system left the … Continue reading