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    which indian company is the first in the world to design a 3d printed rocket engine

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    Which Indian company is the first in the world to design a 3D printed rocket engine?

    Agnikul Agnikul is the first company in the world to design a rocket engine that can be printed using 3D printing AgniKul Cosmos is an Indian aerospace manufacturer based in National Center for Combustion RampD of IIT Madras Chennai The company has secured patent for design and manufacturing of its singlepiece rocket engines Agnilet is the worlds first singlepiece 3D printed rocket engine fully designed and manufactured in India

    Q. Which Indian company is the first in the world to design a 3D printed rocket engine?

    Answer: [B] Agnikul

    Notes: Agnikul is the first company in the world to design a rocket engine that can be printed using 3D printing. AgniKul Cosmos is an Indian aerospace manufacturer based in National Center for Combustion R&D of IIT Madras, Chennai. The company has secured patent for design and manufacturing of its single-piece rocket engines. 'Agnilet' is the world's first single-piece 3D printed rocket engine fully designed and manufactured in India.

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    This question is part of Current Affairs Daily 20 MCQ Series Course on GKToday Android app.

    स्रोत : www.gktoday.in

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    India News: NEW DELHI: The world’s first single-piece 3D-printed rocket engine developed by Indian startup Agnikul Cosmos has been successfully test-fired from th.

    NEWS INDIA NEWS

    1st Single-Piece, 3D-Printed Rocket Engine, Built By Desi Startup, Successfully Tested

    1st single-piece, 3D-printed rocket engine, built by desi startup, successfully tested

    SURENDRA SINGH / TNN / Nov 9, 2022, 06:21 IST

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    NEW DELHI: The world’s first single-piece 3D-printed rocket engine developed by Indian startup Agnikul Cosmos has been successfully test-fired from the vertical test facility at Thumba Equatorial Rocket Launching Station of Thiruvananthapuram-based Vikram Sarabhai Space Centre (VSSC), reports Surendra Singh.

    The engine, named ‘Agnilet’, has been fully designed and manufactured in the country — a major milestone for 3D printing technology in India. The success of the engine test on November 4 will boost the development of the startup’s launch vehicle ‘Agnibaan’, capable of carrying up to 100 to 300 kg of payload to the low Earth orbit (up to an altitude of 700 km). With the support of IN-SPACe and Isro, the test was conducted to validate the technological possibility of making rocket engines as a single-piece hardware.

    Agnikul co-founder & CEO Srinath Ravichandran said, “Besides validating our in-house technology, this is also a huge step in understanding how to design, develop and fire rocket engines at the professional level. We are thankful to IN-SPACe and Isro for making this happen.”

    Agnikul had recently announced that the government has awarded them the patent for the design and manufacturing of their single-piece rocket engines. It had also announced the inauguration of its Rocket Factory-1, India’s first rocket-making facility dedicated to 3D print, at IIT Madras Research Park. Agnibaan launcher has the capability for a plug-and-play engine configuration that is customisable to precisely match a mission’s needs.

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    स्रोत : timesofindia.indiatimes.com

    The Indian space

    Chennai-based Agnikul Cosmos has developed what it claims is the world’s first single-piece 3D-printed rocket engine.

    The Indian space-tech startup that’s building 3D-printed rocket engines

    The Indian space-tech startup that’s building 3D-printed rocket engines Chennai-based Agnikul Cosmos has developed what it claims is the world’s first single-piece 3D-printed rocket engine.

    Written by Sethu Pradeep

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    Thalassery | Updated: November 17, 2022 4:57:35 pm

    Agnikul Cosmos co-founders Moin SPM and Srinath Ravichandran are pictured here with a model of their planned "Agniban" rocket. (Image credit: Agnikul Cosmos)

    Earlier this month, Chennai-based space-tech startup Agnikul Cosmos successfully completed the test firing of Agnikul—the company’s 3D-printed rocket engine—at the Vikram Sarabhai Space Center in Thiruvananthapuram. Agnilet claims to be the world’s first single-piece 3D-printed rocket engine.

    The Agnilet rocket engine is designed to be used in Agnibaan—a small satellite launch vehicle that can carry payloads of up to 300 kilograms to a low-Earth orbit—which the company is currently developing. The Agnilet rocket engine is a “semi-cryogenic” engine. It uses a mixture of liquid kerosene at room temperature and supercold liquid oxygen to propel itself.

    Srinath Ravichandran, co-founder and CEO of Agnikul, explained to indianexpress.com that “3D printing is a sweet spot for launch vehicles,” emphasising how it can be used to manufacture multiple iterations of complex and customised designs, speeding up the research and development process.

    The Agnilet rocket developed by Agnikul is pictured here. (Image credit: Agnikul)

    “When you use older manufacturing techniques, there is a lot more complex hardware and manpower involved. With 3D printing, you can make hardware nearly as fast as you can make software. This is why we were able to make hundreds of iterations of the design so that we could finally reach a stage where we can 3D print an entire engine in one shot,” said Ravichandran over a video interaction.

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    But 3D printing is not without its disadvantages. While it does allow engineers to reiterate designs faster than with conventional manufacturing techniques, it is not as scalable. With conventional techniques, once a design has been set, multiple copies can be manufactured much faster.

    “3D printing is still slow if you compare it to injection moulding or planar-based manufacturing where you can manufacture millions of pieces every month. So it is not meant for manufacturing in large volumes. But rocket engines and a lot of the components of launch vehicles can be manufactured using this method,” explained Ravichandran.

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    However, Agnikul sees the successful test-firing of the Agnilet engine as a validation for using the technology for space-based applications. “The engine is very complex and it functions at very high temperatures. So if we can 3D print an engine successfully, that makes us very confident about manufacturing simpler, static parts for the rest of the launch vehicle,” he added.

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    But for an actual space launch, it is not just the engine that needs validation. Other systems, including avionics packages and guidance and navigation systems, also need to be tested and validated. Agnikul is working on validating the entire launch vehicle and is hoping to have a test launch by the end of the year. During the test launch, the Agniban rocket will be carrying payloads that are designed to test its systems.

    © IE Online Media Services Pvt Ltd

    First published on: 17-11-2022 at 11:16:46 am

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    स्रोत : indianexpress.com

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