The rocket which blasted into space on January 30 put the scientific satellite successfully into orbit The handout video from the Korea Aerospace Research Institute (KARI) shows the entire process of the rocket entering orbit and releasing the satellite.
What does KARI stand for?
KARI stands for Korea Aerospace Research Institute
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of KARI
- Katrina Assistance Resources and Education Services
- KDS (Korea Data Systems) Advanced Replacement Express Service
- Knox Advocates for Recycling and Environmental Support (Galesburg, IL)
- Kodak Air Resources Evaluation System
- Kamra Avionics and Radar Factory (Pakistan)
- Kent Active Retirement Fellowship (Kent County, UK)
- Kirito Always Right Foundation
- Kafue Adolescent Reproductive Health Program
- Kawanda Agricultural Research Institute (Uganda)
- Kenya Agricultural Research Institute
- Kansas Agriculture and Rural Leadership
- Karlsruhe Register Transfer Language (HDL developed 1978 in Karlsruhe, Germany)
- Kilojoule Advanced Research Laser
- Knowledge Acquisition and Representation Language (computing)
- Korean Amateur Radio League (South Korea)
- Kansas Auto Racing Museum (Chapman, KS)
- Katholische Akademie Rabanus Maurus (German: Catholic Academy Rabanus Maurus)
- Kennel Association of the Republic of Macedonia
- Knowledge, Archives and Records Management Conference
- Knox Area Rescue Ministries
Samples in periodicals archive:
KAI operates in close association with the Korean Agency for Defense Development, Korea Aerospace Research Institute, and Defense Quality Assurance Agency to develop in addition to assess the quality of aircraft and satellites.
There was a problem in the automatic launch sequence that caused the launch to be called off," Lee Joo-Jin, who heads the Korea Aerospace Research Institute, said.
However Park Jeong-Joo, director of the Korea Aerospace Research Institute, told journalists in July that Seoul "experienced a lot of difficulties in securing technology cooperation from developed countries".
Chae Yeon-Seok of the Korea Aerospace Research Institute said that while the rocket apparently failed, it flew much farther than in 1998.
The National Space Development Agency of Japan (NASDA) and the Korea Aerospace Research Institute (KARI) are scheduled to exchange documents agreeing to the cooperation Friday.