Efficient and innovative instruments for materials identification and selection are strongly required in several applications fields, including basic and applied research, solid-state physics, industrial processing, waste recycling and environmental contamination detection. Among numerous technical solutions, laser induced breakdown spectroscopy (LIBS) and near infrared (NIR) reflectometry are increasingly coupled with hyperspectral imaging spectroscopy (HIS) in powerful and versatile suites of complementary techniques useful for elemental and compositional analysis of heterogeneus samples. LIBS spectroscopy is based on the interaction of relatively powerful laser pulses, typically 10-100 mJ in a few ns, focused on a target material. The laser power density is enough to generate a plasma. The plasma is highly ionized, expands rapidly because of the high pressure and emits radiation in the form of discrete lines, characteristic of the ion and molecular species, and continuous spectra corresponding to recombination and bremsstrahlung emission. The analysis of the plasma spectra is used to deduce the compositional and structural characteristic of the target material. This technique has been recently applied in several fields, for example metals and plastic selection in industry and minerals and rocks identification in space exploration. The idea to combine LIBS, NIR reflectance and HIS for space instrumentation is innovative and powerful, exhibiting several advantages and potentially improving the quality of close-up and stand-off measurements of space samples. Here we present the FLY-SPec tool concept, based on LIBS, NIR reflectometry and HIS and conceived for a rapid identification of minerals, soils and rocks during Lunar surface campaigns. In fact, the landing of rovers and human crews on planetary bodies is one of the main challenges of the next Solar System exploration era and requires the development of very compact instrumentation for in-situ analysis.