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Commercial Lunar Payload Services

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Commercial Lunar Payload Services
NASA Selects First Commercial Moon Landing Services for Artemis Program (47974872533).jpg
Models of the first three commercial landers selected for the program. Left to right: Peregrine by Astrobotic Technology, Nova-C by Intuitive Machines, and Z-01 by OrbitBeyond.
Type of projectAerospace
ProductsProposed: Peregrine, Artemis-7, Nova-C, McCandless Lunar Lander, Genesis / Blue Ghost, XL-1, MX-1, MX-2, MX-5, MX-9, Z-01 and Z-02
CountryUnited States

Commercial Lunar Payload Services (CLPS) is a NASA program to contract transportation services able to send small robotic landers and rovers to the Moon's south polar region mostly[1][2] with the goals of scouting for lunar resources, testing in situ resource utilization (ISRU) concepts, and performing lunar science to support the Artemis lunar program. CLPS is intended to buy end-to-end payload services between Earth and the lunar surface using fixed priced contracts.[3][4]

The CLPS program is being operated by NASA's Science Mission Directorate, in-conjunction with the Human Exploration and Operations and Space Technology Mission Directorates. NASA expects the contractors to provide all activities necessary to safely integrate, accommodate, transport, and operate NASA payloads, including launch vehicles, lunar lander spacecraft, lunar surface systems, Earth re-entry vehicles and associated resources.[4] Flight opportunities were scheduled to start in mid-2020,[5] but launches have been delayed until at least late 2021.


NASA has been planning the exploration and use of natural lunar resources for many years. A variety of exploration, science, and technology objectives that could be addressed by regularly sending instruments, experiments and other small payloads to the Moon have been identified by NASA.[3]

When the concept study on the Resource Prospector rover was cancelled in April 2018, NASA officials explained that lunar surface exploration will continue in the future, but using commercial lander services under a new CLPS program.[6][7] Later that April, NASA launched the Commercial Lunar Payload Services program as the first step in the solicitation for flights to the Moon.[3][4][8] In April 2018, CLPS issued a Draft Request for Proposal,[4] and in September 2018 the actual CLPS Request for Proposal was issued.[9] The text of the formal solicitation and selected contractors are here:[9]

On 29 November 2018, NASA announced the first nine companies that will be allowed to bid on contracts,[10] which are indefinite delivery, indefinite quantity contracts with a combined maximum contract value of $2.6 billion during the next 10 years.[10] The first formal solicitation was expected sometime in 2019.

In February 2018 NASA issued a solicitation for Lunar Surface Instrument and Technology Payloads that may become CLPS customers. Proposals were due by November 2018 and January 17, 2019. NASA plans to make yearly calls for proposals.[11][12]

On May 31, 2019, NASA announced a list of awards, featuring Astrobotic, of Pittsburgh, Pa., $79.5 million; Intuitive Machines, of Houston, Texas, $77 million; and OrbitBeyond, $97 million; to launch their Moon landers.[5] However, Orbit Beyond dropped out of this contract in July 2019 (with NASA acknowledging termination of contract on 29 July 2019), but remains a contractor able to bid on future missions.[13]

On 1 July 2019, a US$5.6 million contract was awarded to Astrobotic and its partner Carnegie Mellon University to develop MoonRanger, a 13 kg (29 lb) rover to carry payloads on the Moon for NASA's CLPS.[14][15] Launch is envisioned for either 2021 or 2022.[15][16] The rover will carry science payloads yet to be determined and developed by other providers, that will focus on scouting and creating 3D maps of a polar region for signs of water ice or lunar pits for entrances to Moon caves.[16][17] The rover would operate mostly autonomously for up to one week.[17]

On 18 November 2019, NASA added five contractors to the group of companies eligible to bid to deliver large payloads to the lunar surface under the CLPS program: Blue Origin, Ceres Robotics, Sierra Nevada Corporation, SpaceX, and Tyvak Nano-Satellite Systems.[18]

On 8 April 2020, NASA announced it had awarded the fourth (after Astrobotic's, Intuitive Machines' and OrbitBeyond's awards) CLPS contract for Masten Space Systems. The contract, worth US$75.9 million, is for Masten's XL-1 lunar lander to deliver payloads from NASA and other customers to the south pole of the Moon in late 2022.[19]

On 11 June 2020 NASA awarded Astrobotic Technology its second CLPS contract. The mission will be the first flight of Astrobotic's larger Griffin lander, delivering NASA's VIPER resource prospecting lunar rover to the Lunar south pole.[20] Griffin weighs 450 kg, the VIPER rover approximately 1,000 pounds (about 450 kg), and the award is for $199.5 M[20] (that has to cover Griffin lander and launch costs too). The Mission is planned for November 2023.

On 16 October 2020[21] NASA awarded Intuitive Machines their second CLPS contract for Intuitive Machines Mission 2 (IM-2). The contract was worth approximately $47 million. Using Nova-C lander, the mission will land a drill (PRIME-1) combined with a mass spectrometer to the Lunar south pole, to attempt harvesting ice from below the surface. The mission is scheduled for December 2022, using a Falcon 9 rocket.

On 4 February 2021, NASA awarded a CLPS contract to Firefly Aerospace, of Cedar Park, Texas, worth approximately US$93.3 million, to deliver a suite of 10 science investigations and technology demonstrations to the Moon in 2023. This was the sixth award (seventh if one counts the OrbitBeyond award that was later cancelled) for lunar surface delivery (that is, for a lunar lander) under the CLPS initiative. This was the first delivery awarded to Firefly Aerospace, which will provide the lunar delivery service using its Blue Ghost lander, which the company designed and developed at its Cedar Park facility.[22]


The lunar south pole region is of special interest because of the occurrence of water ice in permanently shadowed areas inside craters, near constant solar power at the crater rims, and abundant metals and oxygen in the regolith.[23][24]
The lunar south pole region is of special interest because of the occurrence of water ice in permanently shadowed areas inside craters, near constant solar power at the crater rims, and abundant metals and oxygen in the regolith.[23][24]

The competitive nature of the CLPS program is expected to reduce the cost of lunar exploration, accelerate a robotic return to the Moon, sample return, resource prospecting in the south polar region, and promote innovation and growth of related commercial industries.[25] The payload development program is called Development and Advancement of Lunar Instrumentation (DALI), and the payload goals are exploration, in situ resource utilization (ISRU), and lunar science. The first instruments are expected to be selected by Summer 2019,[4] and the flight opportunities start in 2021.[25][4]

Multiple contracts will be issued, and the early payloads will likely be small because of the limited capacity of the initial commercial landers.[8] The first landers and rovers will be technology demonstrators on hardware such as precision landing/hazard avoidance, power generation (solar and RTGs), in situ resource utilization (ISRU), cryogenic fluid management, autonomous operations and sensing, and advanced avionics, mobility, mechanisms, and materials.[4] This program requires that only US launch vehicles can launch the spacecraft.[4] The mass of the landers and rovers can range from miniature to 1,000 kg (2,200 lb),[26] with a 500 kg (1,100 lb) lander targeted to launch in 2022.[25]

The Draft Request for Proposal's covering letter states that the contracts will last up to 10 years. As NASA's need to send payloads to the lunar surface (and other cislunar destinations) arises it will issue Firm-Fixed Price 'task orders' that the approved prime contractors can bid for. A Scope Of Work will be issued with each task order. The CLPS proposals are being evaluated against five Technical Accessibility Standards.[4]

NASA is assuming a cost of one million dollars per kilogram delivered to the lunar surface. (This figure may be revised after a lunar landing when the actual costs are available.)[27]


Astrobotic Peregrine
Astrobotic Peregrine
Z-01 lander and rover
Z-01 lander and rover

The companies selected are considered "main contractors" that can sub-contract projects to other companies of their choice. The first companies granted the right to bid on CLPS contracts were chosen in 2018.[10][28][9]

On 21 May 2019, three companies were awarded lander contracts: Astrobotic Technology, Intuitive Machines, OrbitBeyond.[5]

On 29 July 2019, NASA announced that it had granted OrbitBeyond's request to be released from this specific contract, citing "internal corporate challenges".[29]

On 18 November 2019, NASA added five new contractors to the group of companies who are eligible to bid to send large payloads to the surface of the moon with to the CLPS program.[18]

On 8 April 2020, NASA selected Masten Space Systems to deliver and operate eight payloads – with nine science and technology instruments – to the Moon’s South Pole in 2022.[30][31][32]

On 4 February 2021, NASA awarded a CLPS contract to Firefly Aerospace to deliver a suite of 10 science investigations and technology demonstrations to the Moon in 2023.[22]

Eligible contractors and contract awards
Selection date Company Headquarters Proposed services First awarded contract
29 November 2018 Astrobotic Technology Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Peregrine and Griffin landers 31 May 2019
Deep Space Systems Littleton, Colorado Rover; design and development services
Draper Laboratory Cambridge, Massachusetts Artemis-7 lander
Firefly Aerospace Cedar Park, Texas Genesis / Blue Ghost lander[33][34] 4 February 2021
Intuitive Machines Houston, Texas Nova-C lander 31 May 2019
Lockheed Martin Space Littleton, Colorado McCandless Lunar Lander
Masten Space Systems Mojave, California XL-1 lander 8 April 2020
Moon Express Cape Canaveral, Florida MX-1, MX-2, MX-5, MX-9 landers; sample return.
OrbitBeyond Edison, New Jersey Z-01 and Z-02 landers [a]
18 November 2019 Blue Origin Kent, Washington Blue Moon lander
Ceres Robotics Palo Alto, California
Sierra Nevada Corporation Louisville, Colorado
SpaceX Hawthorne, California Starship
Tyvak Nano-Satellite Systems Irvine, California
  1. ^ Contract awarded 31 May 2019 and withdrawn 29 July 2019

Payload selection

The CLPS contracts for landers and lander missions do not include the payloads themselves. The payloads are developed under separate contracts either at NASA facilities or in commercial facilities. The CLPS landers provide landing, support services, and sample return as specified in each individual contract.

The first batch of science payloads are being developed in NASA facilities, due to the short time available before the first planned flights. Subsequent selections include payloads provided by universities and industry. Calls for payloads are planned to be released each year for additional opportunities.

First batch

The first twelve NASA payloads and experiments were announced on February 21, 2019,[35][36] and will fly on separate missions. As of February 2021 NASA as awarded contracts for four CLPS lander missions to support these payloads.

  • Linear Energy Transfer Spectrometer, to monitor the lunar surface radiation.
  • Magnetometer, to measure the surface magnetic field.
  • Low-frequency Radio Observations from the Near Side Lunar Surface, a radio experiment to measure photoelectron sheath density near the surface.
  • A set of three instruments to collect data during entry, descent and landing on the lunar surface to help develop future crewed landers.
  • Stereo Cameras for Lunar Plume-Surface Studies is a set of cameras for monitoring the interaction between the lander engine plume and the lunar surface.
  • Surface and Exosphere Alterations by Landers, another landing monitor to study the effects of spacecraft on the lunar exosphere.
  • Navigation Doppler Lidar for Precise Velocity and Range Sensing is a velocity and ranging lidar instrument designed to make lunar landings more precise.
  • Near-Infrared Volatile Spectrometer System, is an imaging spectrometer to analyze the composition of the lunar surface.
  • Neutron Spectrometer System and Advanced Neutron Measurements at the Lunar Surface, are a pair of neutron detectors to quantify the hydrogen -and therefore water near the surface.
  • Ion-Trap Mass Spectrometer for Lunar Surface Volatiles, is a mass spectrometer for measuring volatiles on the surface and in the exosphere.
  • Solar Cell Demonstration Platform for Enabling Long-Term Lunar Surface Power, a next-generation solar array for long-term missions.
  • Lunar Node 1 Navigation Demonstrator, a navigation beacon for providing geolocation for orbiters and landing craft.

Second batch

On July 1, 2019, NASA announced the selection of twelve additional payloads, provided by universities and industry. Seven of these are scientific investigations while five are technology demonstrations.[37]

  • MoonRanger, a small, fast-moving rover that has the capability to drive beyond communications range with a lander and then return to it. Astrobotic Technology, Inc.
  • Heimdall, a flexible camera system for conducting lunar science on commercial vehicles. Planetary Science Institute.
  • Lunar Demonstration of a Reconfigurable, Radiation Tolerant Computer System, which will demonstrate a radiation-tolerant computing technology. Montana State University.
  • Regolith Adherence Characterization (RAC) Payload, which will determine how lunar regolith sticks to a range of materials exposed to the Moon's environment. Alpha Space Test and Research Alliance, LLC.
  • The Lunar Magnetotelluric Sounder, which will characterize the structure and composition of the Moon's mantle by studying electric and magnetic fields. Southwest Research Institute. Currently part of the Lunar Interior Temperature and Materials Suite planned for launch in 2024.[38]
  • The Lunar Surface Electromagnetics Experiment (LuSEE), which will make comprehensive measurements of electromagnetic phenomena on the surface of the Moon. University of California, Berkeley.
  • The Lunar Environment heliospheric X-ray Imager (LEXI), which will capture images of the interaction of Earth's magnetosphere with solar wind. Boston University.
  • Next Generation Lunar Retroreflectors (NGLR), which will serve as a target for lasers on Earth to precisely measure the Earth-Moon distance. University of Maryland.
  • Lunar Compact InfraRed Imaging System (L-CIRiS), an infrared radiometer to explore the Moon's surface composition and temperature distribution. University of Colorado.
  • The Lunar Instrumentation for Subsurface Thermal Exploration with Rapidity (LISTER), an instrument designed to measure heat flow from the interior of the Moon. Texas Tech University. Currently part of the Lunar Interior Temperature and Materials Suite planned for launch in 2024.[38]
  • PlanetVac, a technology for acquiring and transferring lunar regolith from the surface to other instruments or place it in a container for its potential return to Earth. Honeybee Robotics, Ltd.
  • SAMPLR: Sample Acquisition, Morphology Filtering, and Probing of Lunar Regolith, a sample acquisition technology that will make use of a robotic arm. Maxar Technologies.

Third batch

In June 2021, NASA announced the selection of three payloads from its Payloads and Research Investigations on the Surface of the Moon (PRISM) call for proposals. These payloads will be sent to Reiner Gamma and Schrödinger Basin in the 2023–2024 timeframe.[38]

  • Lunar Vertex: a joint lander and rover payload suite slated for delivery to Reiner Gamma to investigate lunar swirls. Applied Physics Laboratory.
  • Farside Seismic Suite (FSS): two seismometers, the vertical Very Broadband seismometer and the Short Period sensor, will measure seismic activity on the far side of the moon at Schrödinger Basin. Jet Propulsion Laboratory.
  • Lunar Interior Temperature and Materials Suite (LITMS): two instruments, the Lunar Instrumentation for Subsurface Thermal Exploration with Rapidity pneumatic drill and the Lunar Magnetotelluric Sounder, previously selected in the second batch and slated for delivery to Schrödinger Basin. Will complement data acquired by the FSS. Southwest Research Institute.

List of missions contracted under CLPS

No Name Launch Contractor Lander Launch Vehicle Awarded Lunar
Notes Outcome
CLPS-1 Peregrine Mission One Q1 2022 Astrobotic Technology Peregrine Vulcan May 2019 Lacus Mortis Will carry 28 payloads, including 14 NASA payloads contracted under CLPS.[39] NASA awarded $79.5 M.[40] Peregrine mass 1,283 kg, payload mass up to 256 kg. Planned
CLPS-2 Intuitive Machines Mission 1 (IM-1) Q1 2022 Intuitive Machines Nova-C Falcon 9 May 2019[20] between Mare Serenitatis
and Mare Crisium
Will carry up to five NASA contracted payloads as well as payloads from other customers. The spacecraft will operate for up to 14 days after landing.[41][42] Planned
CLPS-3 Intuitive Machines Mission 2 (IM-2) December 2022 Intuitive Machines Nova-C Falcon 9 October 2020.[21] south pole Will land a drill (PRIME-1) combined with a mass spectrometer, to attempt harvesting ice from below the surface. Planned
CLPS-4 Masten Mission One November 2023 Masten Space XL-1 Falcon 9
April 2020[44] south pole Intended to deliver several hundred kg of payloads, more information is expected once the mission draws closer.[45][46] Planned
CLPS-5 Blue Ghost Mid 2023 Firefly Aerospace Blue Ghost Falcon 9
February 2021[48] Mare Crisium Will land ten payloads.[49] Planned
CLPS-6 VIPER November 2023 Astrobotic Technology Griffin Falcon Heavy June 2020 south pole First flight of Astrobotic's larger Griffin lander. Will deliver NASA's VIPER resource prospecting lunar rover.[20] Griffin is 450 kg; the award is for $199.5 million[20] (this covers Griffin lander and launch costs too). Planned
TBA December 2023 TBA TBA TBA Reiner Gamma ESA will provide a lunar laser retroreflector payload.[50] Planned
TBA May 2024 TBA TBA TBA Schrödinger Basin LuSEE, a flight spare from the FIELDS instrument on the Parker Solar Probe, will fly on this mission.[50] Planned
TBA H1 2025 TBA TBA TBA Gruithuisen Domes [51] Planned
TBA Q4 2025 – Q1 2026 TBA TBA TBA south pole ESA's Package for Resource Observation and in-Situ Prospecting for Exploration, Commercial exploitation, and Transportation (PROSPECT) payload will fly on this mission.[51] Planned

Orbit Beyond returned their task order (cancelling their mission) two months after award.[20]

See also


  1. ^ NASA taps 3 companies for commercial moon missions. William Harwood, CBS News. 31 May 2019.
  2. ^ NASA awards contracts to three companies to land payloads on the moon. Jeff Foust, Space News. 31 May 2019
  3. ^ a b c "NASA Expands Plans for Moon Exploration: More Missions, More Science". NASA. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Draft Commercial Lunar Payload Services - CLPS solicitation". Federal Business Opportunities. NASA. Retrieved June 4, 2018.
  5. ^ a b c "NASA chooses three companies to send landers to the moon". UPI. Retrieved June 1, 2019.
  6. ^ NASA argues Resource Prospector no longer fit into agency's lunar exploration plans. Jeff Foust, Space News. 4 May 2018.
  7. ^ NASA emphasizes commercial lunar lander plans with Resource Prospector cancellation. Jeff Foust, Space News. 28 April 2018.
  8. ^ a b NASA cancels lunar rover, shifts focus to commercial moon landers. Stephen Clark, Space News. 1 June 2018.
  9. ^ a b c "Commercial Lunar Payload Services
    Solicitation Number: 80HQTR18R0011R"
    . Federal Business Opportunities. NASA. Retrieved January 29, 2019.
  10. ^ a b c "NASA Announces New Partnerships for Commercial Lunar Payload Delivery Services". NASA.GOV. NASA. Retrieved November 29, 2018.
  11. ^ "NASA Calls for Instruments, Technologies for Delivery to the Moon". NASA. Retrieved December 21, 2018.
  12. ^ "Lunar Surface Instrument and Technology Payloads". NSPIRES - NASA Solicitation and Proposal Integrated Review and Evaluation System. NASA. Retrieved December 21, 2018.
  13. ^ Private Company Orbit Beyond Drops Out of 2020 NASA Moon-Landing Deal. Mike Wall, 30 July 2019.
  14. ^ Astrobotic Awarded US$5.6 Million NASA Contract to Deliver Autonomous Moon Rover Astrobotic 1 July 2019
  15. ^ a b Astrobotic gets $5.6m NASA contract to develop MoonRanger rover Brittany A. Roston, Slash Gear 1 July 2019
  16. ^ a b Astrobotic awarded NASA funding to build autonomous rover Julia Mericle, Pittsburgh Business Times 2 July 2019
  17. ^ a b NASA Selects Carnegie Mellon, Astrobotic To Build Lunar Robot Byron Spice, Carnegie Mellon University 3 July 2019
  18. ^ a b Grush, Loren (November 18, 2019). "NASA partners with SpaceX, Blue Origin, and more to send large payloads to the Moon 5 - The companies are aiming to land in the early 2020s". The Verge. Retrieved May 25, 2020.
  19. ^ Masten wins NASA lunar lander award. Jeff Foust, Space News. 8 April 2020.
  20. ^ a b c d e f
  21. ^ a b Brown, Katherine (October 16, 2020). "NASA Selects Intuitive Machines to Land Water-Measuring Payload on the Moon". NASA. Retrieved November 15, 2020.
  22. ^ a b "NASA Selects Firefly Aerospace for Artemis Commercial Moon Delivery in 2023". NASA. February 4, 2021. Retrieved March 5, 2021. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
  23. ^ Why the Lunar South Pole? Adam Hugo. The Space Resource. 25 April 2029.
  24. ^ Lunar Resources: Unlocking the Space Frontier. Paul D. Spudis. Ad Astra, Volume 23 Number 2, Summer 2011. Published by the National Space Society. Retrieved on 16 July 2019.
  25. ^ a b c NASA Expands Plans for Moon Exploration: More Missions, More Science. NASA Press Release. Published by SpaceRef. 3 May 2018.
  26. ^ NASA to begin buying rides on commercial lunar landers by year's end. Debra Werner, Space News. 24 May 2018.
  27. ^ Report Series: Committee on Astrobiology and Planetary Science (2019). Review of the Commercial Aspects of NASA SMD's Lunar Science and Exploration. The National Academies Press. p. 15. doi:10.17226/25374. ISBN 978-0-309-48928-7. Retrieved February 9, 2019.
  28. ^ Draft Concepts for Commercial Lunar Landers. NASA, CLPS. Accessed on 12 December 2018.
  29. ^ "Commercial lunar lander company terminates NASA contract". July 30, 2019. Retrieved July 30, 2019.
  30. ^
  31. ^
  32. ^
  33. ^ Jeff Foust (July 9, 2019). "Firefly to partner with IAI on lunar lander". Space News. Retrieved September 15, 2019.
  34. ^ Foust, Jeff (February 4, 2021). "Firefly wins NASA CLPS lunar lander contract". SpaceNews. Retrieved February 4, 2021.
  35. ^ NASA selects experiments to fly aboard commercial lunar landers. Derek Richardson, Spaceflight Insider. February 26, 2019,
  36. ^ NASA picks 12 lunar experiments that could fly this year. David Szondy, New Atlas. 21 February 2019.
  37. ^ NASA Selects 12 New Lunar Science, Technology Investigations. Grey Hautaluoma, NASA Headquarters Press Release 19-053. July 1, 2019
  38. ^ a b c "NASA Selects New Science Investigations for Future Moon Deliveries". NASA (Press release). June 10, 2021. Retrieved July 1, 2021. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
  39. ^ Berger, Eric (June 25, 2021). "Rocket Report: China to copy SpaceX's Super Heavy? Vulcan slips to 2022". Ars Technica. Retrieved June 30, 2021.
  40. ^
  41. ^ "Intuitive Machines-1 Orbital Debris Assessment Report (ODAR) Revision 1.1" (PDF). Intuitive Machines. FCC. April 22, 2021. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  42. ^ Etherington, Darrell (April 13, 2020). "Intuitive Machines picks a launch date and landing site for 2021 Moon cargo delivery mission". TechCrunch. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  43. ^ SpaceX to Launch Masten Lunar Mission in 2022. Meagan Crawford, Masten Press Release. August 26, 2020.
  44. ^ [1]
  45. ^
  46. ^
  47. ^ "Firefly Aerospace Awards Contract to SpaceX to Launch Blue Ghost Mission to Moon in 2023". Business Wire. May 20, 2021. Retrieved May 20, 2021.
  48. ^ "NASA Selects Firefly Aerospace for Artemis Commercial Moon Delivery in 2023". NASA (Press release). February 4, 2021. Retrieved February 4, 2021.
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  50. ^ a b "Amendment 68: New Opportunity in ROSES: E.11 Payloads and Research Investigations on the Surface of the Moon (PRISM)" (PDF). NSPIRES. November 5, 2020. Retrieved September 9, 2021.
  51. ^ a b "Amendment 34: Payloads and Research Investigations on the Surface of the Moon (PRISM) final text and due dates" (PDF). NSPIRES. September 2, 2021. Retrieved September 9, 2021.

External links

  • [2] Slides from the Industrial Day on May 8, 2018
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