The Space Agency plans to assist California resident Mr. Milner on the first private Dubrovnik mission, a journey to an interesting but small moon that is miles a mile away from the asteroid belt, according to New Scientist magazine.
Agreements signed by NASA and Milner's nonprofit Starshot Foundation in September, which New Scientist saw, reveal that two organizations are working on scientific, technical and financial plans for an ambitious mission.
NASA has already committed more than $ 54,000 ($ 70,000) to be spent on studying the flyby mission concept.
The proboscis will not pay off cash, but the figure represents the staff costs of the agency on the project.
Teams will join forces to work on a project plan and concepts throughout the year.
Few months of orbiting Saturn and Jupiter have emerged as important places to look for life.
Europe, one of the at least 69 months circling around Jupiter, is often referred to as the best candidate for finding living organisms outside of our planet, mostly because it has almost a huge ocean below the surface.
The Space Agency is confident enough to plan two billion-dollar missions to explore the ice plan in the next decade.
And Titan, the largest saturation moon, with a thick, nitrogen-rich atmosphere, is sometimes said to be analogous to the Earth billions of years ago.
However, speaking at the National Geographic Explorers 2018 festival in July, NASA's planetary scientist and consultant Carolyn Porco said Enceladus was an even better candidate.
She explained, "I have bias, and I do not deny it.
"But it's not so emotional about the subject matter we're studying, it's evidence-based.
"We just know more about Enceladus.
"Indeed, people in Europe do not know so much.
"There is a lot of excitement, but it's speculation at this time. Of course I would choose Enceladus.
Like Europe, Enceladus, which stretches just over 500 kilometers, also has ocean underneath the surface – and a study published in the science journal Nature earlier this year identified large organic molecules that were thrown out of the universe as evidence that the moon was a suitable environment for life .
The Breakthrough Initiative Project aims to respond to the greatest issues about the universe, including life on other planets.
Her board includes Mr. Milner, as well as the founder of Facebook Mark Zuckerberg, as well as Professor Stephen Hawking until his death in March.
The aforementioned missions include a solar-powered sailboat approaching nearby stars, developing technology to find Earth-like planets, and sending alien messages.
A new scientist reported the Nuclear Trust, and not NASA, to transfer the mission to Enceladus.