The company, called Optic Data Transmission, is testing its system at the MIT Sloan Digital Sky Survey (SDSS), an international project of the MIT Media Lab.
The project aims to collect images from the sky, and create a computer model of how they would appear.
The company is hoping to eventually be able to transmit 3-D data to the skies, and use a camera to analyze the data.
It has been working on that technology for about a year, but there are some technical hurdles.
Optic Data transmission uses a light lens to generate a digital image.
It uses a laser to generate light from a laser source and to transmit the image to a computer.
In the future, the company hopes to combine this technology with an optical signal, which is used to transmit light in a much more efficient way.
The image itself is transmitted in waves, and the light emitted by the camera will be absorbed by the lens.
The images captured with the optical system will be used to create computer models of how the images would appear on the sky.
The models will then be used by researchers to make predictions about how the sky might look from a different location.
Optical Data Transmission is not the first company to look at the possibility of using light to transmit data.
Last year, researchers at the University of California at San Diego developed an optical transmission system using a laser beam to create a digital copy of the sky for a scientific experiment.
The SDSS project is part of the University College London’s Sky-Viewing project, which uses lasers to transmit an image of the Milky Way.
Researchers hope to use the same technology to create digital sky images from images taken by a telescope.
The project has received $12.8 million from the National Science Foundation, and will be funded by a grant from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 program.