Arx Pax, Californi based company which made Marty McFly’s anecdotal hoverboard in “Back to the Future” a reality, declared on Wednesday a few insights about its Space Act Agreement (SAA) with NASA.

The maker of Magnetic Field Architecture and float motor technology said that its joint effort with the US space agency is gone for using MFA, which gives attractive height, to make smaller scale satellite catch devices that are equipped for couple and control satellites from a distance.

NASA And Hoverboard Company Arx Pax To Create A Tractor Beam

The technology can be accomplished by using an attractive tie between the articles and achieves images reminiscent with the tractor beam included in “Star Trek.”

CEO of Arx Pax, Greg Henderson said that the conceivable uses for this technology incorporate control of diverse sorts of articles at a distance without the need to touch or crash into them, for example, moving a satellite, or reaching.

The device that NASA and Arx Pax plan to create will support the abilities and efficiencies of microsatellites, which is expected to clear route for new potential outcomes in the field of space investigation research. It could likewise have other useful applications.

A facilitated group of satellites, for occasion could help with the investigation of the environmental change or in the investigation of the surface of a space rock.

Henderson said that the space agency understood that this is an essential device and that Arx Pax would give NASA an intends to control objects in space without the need to touch them.

“Our coordinated effort denote a huge turning point for Arx Pax,” Mr. Henderson said. “It’s energizing to work as an inseparable unit with NASA’s splendid group of scientists and engineers. We’re excited about the potential effect we can make together. The conceivable uses for this technology incorporate control of diverse sorts of articles at a distance without the need to touch or crash into them”.

The focus is as of now on connecting up Cubesats, weightless satellites that the space agency and different researchers use to screen the Earth and which may be in the long run conveyed to investigate further into space.

“CubeSats are in close nearness already,” Henderson said. “We’re attempting to make sense of how would you interface them together, unite them and move them around in respect to each other.”

Arx Pax has been touting that its MFA technology could give security to both humans and structures when earthquakes and other characteristic catastrophes strike. The Hendo Hoverboard, that the company, uncovered a year ago was the first application to this MFA technology.