Introducing new aerospace startup Unicorp Space — and a New Era of New Internet protocol LazyPi for Infrastructure in Space
By Reza Kalamadeen, Co-Founder, and Mike Adam, Co-Founder and CTO
For the past three years, we’ve been quietly assembling a team unlike any other, building a space company unlike any other and developing a rocket unlike any other. So quietly, in fact, that we’ve dubbed the endeavor a “stealth space company.”
Today, we’re thrilled to announce the launch of Unicorp Space.
Our goal is simple: to reshape how the space industry works by redefining how mankind uses space — starting with how we communicate with fast new internet protocol from earth,moon and Mars and how to get there. By offering technology in the new universe internet (Uninet) will give us free access for high speed terabyte from the space nodes .Open opportunity for the space miner to have their space nodes and creating ecosystem of new internet from their space nodes activity or we call netting.Apart it will more accessible and more frequent launches, Unicorp is poised to enable a wave of innovation in low Earth orbit, profound new ideas and technologies that will improve life on our planet through greater connectivity and more regular observation.
The LazyPi Internet is the Universe Internet (Uninet)
For past few years the company silently develop new protocol for internet to change the way we use internet.What else do people give out besides money in order to use the Internet? Today data is a big thing as most of us have heard. People give out their personal information and get nothing in return. Peoples’ private information is costly, and in the business world, the smart guys make billions out of it while people who give out their data don’t even get any cent of commission. Giving away data for free can also cost people and damage their lives in many ways.
What can be done to resolve this? Realistically, the cost of the Internet should be lower, and it should not only include the basic access to regular internet browsing, but the fees should also include more features which currently are served by different operators and service providers. Think where the Internet, telecom operators, financial services and other services collide into one, creating a united internet platform which enables everything regardless of user’s location at any time worldwide — that’s the vision.
This vision also includes protection of personal data, and in any case, if the data is being used, that person will get compensated one way or another — a fair internet platform where people get their rights back and where equality takes place.
Perhaps in the first world countries, this may sound pretty basic to the majority of the people, but there are billions of people who don’t have that luxury.The LazyPi is a new internet protocol to replace the old TCP/IP, Addressed contents hashed name, owners signature keys and privacy settings. The LazyPi enables people to create and fully deploy application or file without relying to a centralized server or to big companies to host their application.
LazyPi is the new replacement TCP/IP and DTN (Default-Tolerant Networking) from Earth to Space
The LazyPi aims to replace the TCP/IP protocol to be able to significantly improve the way IP traffic is handled also for better security and smarter routing and packet forwarding, this mean the ability to move large chunks of data without necessarily identifying the address but simply pointing toward a certain topic, which would speed up information flow.
The LazyPi also aims to remove the dependency of humanities data to be controlled and owned by certain big companies, it’s rather to give back to people the control over their data where they will be the one or the community in the network is to decide if a certain data has to be taken down.
The LazyPi aims to provide ultimate security over people’s data where they would be the only one to access a data based on their own signature, A user would be able to allow a certain data to be access by other user’s by accepting the other user’s key as one of the authorized signature or by making a data publicly available singed by their own key.
NAC to replace DNS in UNINET (UNIVERSE INTERNET)
As opposed to the current internet model where Domain Namespace (DNS) resolver resolves a domain and route the request to the IP of the server holding the data we intend to change this by changing the model to Name-based Access Control; The model enforces the access control directly over content through encrypting content at the time of production, rather than re- lying on a third party (such as data storage) as traditional perimeter-based access control model. It present the design of Name-based Access Control (NAC), which implements the content-based access control model in Named Data Networking (NDN). It will demonstrate how to make use of naming convention to explicitly convey access control policy and efficiently distribute access control keys, thus enabling effective access control. LazyPi Internet evaluate the scalability of NAC against CCN-AC (Content Centric Networking -Access Control), another encryption-based access control scheme. The results suggest that NAC is more suitable for large scale distributed data production and consumption. As a proposed Internet architecture, Named Data Networking must provide effective security support: data authenticity, confidentiality, and availability. This poster focuses on supporting data confidentiality via encryption. The main challenge is to provide an easy-to-use key management mechanism that ensures only authorized parties are given the access to protected data.
Lazypi is now creating a movement and reinventing the Internet as a computer that hosts secure software with superpowers. The Lazypi is a new technology stack that is tamper-proof, unhackable with four layers security encryption ,fast at micro second peer to peer, scales to billions of users around the world, and supports a new kind of autonomous software that promises to reverse Big Tech’s monopolization of the internet.
One of the resources we have come to take for granted is access to the internet. Whether to look up information, send email or watch a video, internet access is now fundamental to modern life. However, all of these services are based on Earth. The internet was designed based on a number of assumptions that will no longer be true if we want to offer the same experience to citizens of Mars.
The internet is a large group of interconnected networks. Each network has one or many devices connected to it, each with its own IP address. When you access a service hosted on the internet, such as a website, your local computer uses several protocols to figure out how to communicate with the destination, make a request to it, and get the response back to you. If the destination is on the same network as your device, this may involve a connection over a single network, probably via a network switch or router. On the public internet, this usually involves multiple switches, routers and networks owned by many different organizations.
On Earth, accessing websites primarily involves Transmission Control Protocol (TCP), Internet Protocol (IP) and Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP). TCP/IP deals with connecting your device and the transmission of data to/from the destination. When you make a request to a website, TCP/IP deals with opening a connection, routing the data, and ensuring the data is transmitted correctly.
Before any data is sent, the protocol must open a connection with the destination. Known as the SYN, SYN-ACK, ACK handshake, this establishes a connection between two devices. Once open, further data can be transmitted. TCP provides guarantees that data will arrive in order and any lost data will be re-transmitted. TCP assumes it will receive a rapid response and where there is data loss, congestion algorithms throttle the network performance.
Universe Internet will work on MARS
This is a simplified description, but is sufficient to understand the challenges with establishing the internet on Mars.
How will we access the internet on Mars itself? Will the Mars pioneers follow the same approach of digging up the surface of the planet to bury cables? Maybe. There are no oceans so we can more efficiently connect regions with redundant connectivity, compared to all those sub-sea connections on Earth which regularly break and are difficult to repair. Or perhaps they will string cables up on poles like has been common in Asian cities on Earth.
Mobile connections are much more common in regions on Earth where wires are too expensive or difficult to deploy. Fixed-line networks have the benefit of low-latency, but in rural areas, and regions with less developed infrastructure, satellite connectivity could be preferred.
Unicorp gives us a glimpse of an alternative approach: launch thousands of low-Mars orbit satellites and give customers hardware receivers for high-speed connectivity anywhere on the planet.
Indeed, the current Terms from Starlink will cover this scenario:
For Services provided to, on, or in orbit around the planet Earth or the Moon, these Terms and any disputes between us arising out of or related to these Terms, including disputes regarding arbitrability (“Disputes”) will be governed by and construed in accordance with the laws of the State of California in the United States. For Services provided on Mars, or in transit to Mars via Starship or other spacecraft, the parties recognize Mars as a free planet and that no Earth-based government has authority or sovereignty over Martian activities. Accordingly, Disputes will be settled through self-governing principles, established in good faith, at the time of Martian settlement.Until now.
Last year, nearly $6 billion was invested in various space companies, many of which intend to disrupt the industry but are inhibited by a stubborn and antiquated model: big rockets, big launches, big costs and little in the way of options.At Unicorp, we see space differently. Small satellites are taking off and bringing new technology in internet, beside industry giants Amazon, Apple, as well as numerous startups looking to extend their business hundreds of kilometers above the Earth’s surface. What these innovators need are more flights taking their satellites precisely where they need to go. That’s where we come in.
Instead of overpaying far in advance for a ticket onboard a large rocket headed to someone else’s destination, and scheduled to launch on someone else’s timeframe, Unicorp gives you control. We allow you to reserve a small rocket that delivers your satellite and space nodes to a low Earth orbit address, if you will. On your timeframe. For less money. And with less risk.
How does Unicorp do it? We’re tempted to say it’s not rocket science. But it is. What’s important to understand is how we’ve evolved conventional production and business models. The Unicorp Space team consists of a who’s who of technology team and some space veterans who are applying what we’ve learned elsewhere.
Rather than return man to the moon or aspire to reach Mars, our vision right nowis to make rocket launches to low Earth orbit so frequent, routine and automated, that they’re almost — dare we say it — boring. No need for the usual launch fanfare and great expense if we’re shipping satellites to space every day. We provide a launch you can plan your business around.We have seen blockchain and data ledger change the GPU world market so this is what we will bring to the space.,using our pi-block technology to produce gigabyte data and creating new internet and connectivity. At the end people will see tha data created from the space is the same as peer to peer data currency that can be use in the world of financial and content delivery networks.
The rocket itself sets us apart. Unicorp set plans to build small, medium and heavy rockets designed for mass production and for reliable performance. For the immediate light rocket plans we don’t need the equivalent of a Ferrari to carry a small payload to orbit, so we’re not building one. Rather than rely on costly 3D printing or labor intensive composites, we make the rocket as inexpensively and as streamlined as possible, using lightweight aluminum. And we make it ourselves, combining elements of rocket and automotive manufacturing along with principles of software design to create a novel, economical, and rapidly innovating service.
An Unicorp launch will cost customers significantly less — it’s a premium service without the markup. Because the rockets are small, we’re developing mobile capability; Unicorp will be able to load for their own customers for space nodes netting to everything into standard shipping containers and launch from any approved site around the world. That flexibility is a game-changer, allowing for quick delivery of satellites to previously hard-to-reach destinations.
As you can see, we’ve accomplished a lot in stealth mode. By operating inconspicuously, we plan to conduct iterative launches out of the public eye — launches that enabled us to operate within our own expectations and to develop a product that’s will ready for public reveal and commercial launch.
We will do first designing our first rocket. That timeframe is unheard of.
The secret? Look no further than Unicorp headquarters.We plan to work closely with city planners and officials to develop world’s first fully integrated rocket development, manufacturing, and test facility. The 20-acre allows our team to control every part of the process, from design to testing .That holistic approach is rare for the industry. It means we can practice the principles we’ve embraced from software development — testing, learning and iterating — and collaborate faster with access to the same data.
We’re excited to reach the next critical stage as a company, and we’re confident in our vision for space. But as we’ve all gleaned throughout our careers, space keeps you humble. Still, it’s the sense of possibility, the chance to innovate and make a difference here on Earth to the other planet, that fuels our passion.