Astranis is here to connect the world.
We are building the next generation of internet satellites.

The Problem

Internet satellites are as big as double-decker buses and cost hundreds of millions of dollars to build and launch.

As a result, it only makes economic sense to place legacy satellites over population centers.

Our Answer

Astranis improves access to internet connectivity by making smaller and more powerful satellites at a fraction of the cost.

This approach allows us to build our satellites in 12-18 months, about five times faster than our competitors.

MicroGEO: Our first production satellite

DESIGNED FOR geostationary orbit (GEO)

Operates for ten years in GEO, 35,786 km away from Earth


Re-programmable radio, even in orbit


At a wet mass of ~350 kg, far simpler and cheaper to launch

want to learn more?

Download our whitepaper on The New Economics of Cellular Backhaul

We will triple the satellite internet capacity of Alaska.

Thirty-nine percent of Alaskans don't have reliable access to internet— the highest rate of any U.S. state — and thousands live with no access at all. We're working to change that with an incredible partner, Pacific Dataport, Inc.

Read more:

Astranis in the News

Astranis Raises $250 Million From Top Growth Investors

CNBC: "Astranis.... closed new funding to ramp up production. The company raised $250 million at a $1.4 billion valuation, in a round led by BlackRock and joined by new investors Baillie Gifford, Fidelity and others."

Anuvu to purchase two Astranis satellites

July 2021

Anuvu CEO Josh Marks: "We see MicroGEO as both a technological and an agility innovation. It allows us to launch capacity faster, and to put that capacity specifically where we need it, when we need it."

Astranis accelerates production with four more small GEO satellites

July 2021

SpaceNews: "Astranis has started building four very small geostationary orbit satellites as it gears up to produce dozens and later hundreds of them simultaneously."

Astranis Begins Final Assembly of Alaska Satellite Following Successful Test of Software-Defined Radio Payload

July 2021

Astranis CEO John Gedmark: "It’s hard to overstate the importance of this test of the satellite’s performance: we expected to be able to deliver 7.5 Gbps to Alaska, and it looks like we will ultimately deliver as much as 20% more, or around 10 Gbps."

Pacific Dataport CEO Chuck Schumann: "The Aurora Project will offer service at less than half the cost of OneWeb and with more flexibility."

Former NASA administrator Dan Goldin to chair Astranis's Technical Advisory Board

September 2020

SpaceNews: "Astranis announced Sept. 17 that Goldin will chair the company’s new technical advisory board."

BusinessWire: "Administrator Goldin was the longest-serving NASA Administrator in NASA’s storied history."

Excited about our mission? Join us!