'All possible efforts are being made to establish communication with lander, ' ISRO tweeted.
The orbiter from India's second lunar expedition Chandrayaan-2 will map the permanently shadowed regions of the moon or regions that have never seen sunlight on the earth's satellite, and is expected to outperform the results of the country's first moon probe that was sent a decade ago.
On September 10, the Indian space agency on Tuesday reiterated that its moon lander Vikram has been located by the Chandrayaan-2 Orbiter. Isro chairman K Sivan has confirmed that the landing was not smooth or had a "hard landing".
The official statement so far had detailed how Vikram reached up to 2.1 km above the moon's surface with its engines and sensors performing "nominally" before subsequently losing contact with the ISRO scientists on Earth. "And then, we have very high-resolution cameras and large spectral range", he added.
Despite that, there still exists the possibility that by using the right orientation, the Vikram lander might be able to generate power and recharge its batteries using solar panels.
NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) is expected to also photograph the site of landing at a different angle from the OHRC on 17 September and share data with ISRO.
As days pass, the hope of lander Vikram's revival also diminishes because of the 14-day period.
National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) will share before and after images of the location where Chandrayaan 2's "Vikram" lander made a hard-landing, The New York Times has reported.
The spacecraft went silent just minutes before it was supposed to safely touch down on the Moon, leaving its handlers back on Earth scrambling to save it.