For us, mere mortals, Mars is not a man’s land, where survival seems like a distant dream. After all, no human has ever walked on its surface and plans to send someone to the red planet are only in the early stages of its development. however, human beings have touched Mars through the durable wheels of Mars. We have 4 successful robot-operated Mars rovers (all managed by Jet Propulsion Laboratory, NASA): Sojourner, Opportunity, Spirit, and Interest.
When NASA lost all contact with the vehicle on February 13, 2019, the mission of the occasion was announced as complete, Curiosity survived alone on the red planet and rolled to its surface to explore the unknown land automatically. The spacecraft first landed on Mars on August 6, 2012, and began to fulfill its objectives for several years. In fact, Curiosity has done its job well, extending its length of work to 687 days indefinitely.
Here’s how Curiosity was 7 years ago and now
#1 Ripples On Surface Of Martian Sand Dune
Here’s how Curiosity was 7 years ago and now curiosity is approaching its 8th anniversary on Mars, which is currently the only operational rover on the planet (we all had to say goodbye to the OP, unfortunately), and NASA plans to send something to Mars in the form of around. The 2020 mission is scheduled for July 17 to August 5, when the rocket carrying the Rover will be launched. NASA announced the student naming competition for the Rover in the fall of 2019. The final name will be announced in early March 2020, so we definitely have something to look forward to!
#2 Sunset Sequence In Mars’ Gale Crater
#3 Curiosity Rover Finds And Examines A Meteorite On Mars
#4 Curiosity’s Color View Of Martian Dune After Crossing It
#5 Curiosity’s Dusty Selfie At Duluth
#6 First Sampling Hole In Mount Sharp
#7 Martian Rock ‘Harrison’ In Color, Showing Crystals
#8 Multiple Layers Of Mount Sharp
#9 Jake Matijevic Rock
#10 Getting To Know Mount Sharp
#11 Wheel Scuff Mark At ‘Rocknest’
#12 Curiosity Took Dozens Of Mast Cam Images To Complete This Mosaic Of A Petrified Sand Dune
#13 Curiosity Self-Portrait At Martian Sand Dune
#14 Remnants Of Ancient Streambed On Mars
#15 A Mudstone Rock Outcrop At The Base Of Mount Sharp
#16 Outcrop In The Murray Buttes Region Of Lower Mount Sharp
#17 Mount Sharp Comes In Sharply
#18 Mars Rover Curiosity In ‘Buckskin’ Selfie
#19 Curiosity Self-Portrait At ‘Windjana’ Drilling Site
#20 Curiosity Tracks In ‘Hidden Valley’ On Mars
#21 Having Reached The Base Of Mount Sharp, Curiosity Captured This Image Of Its Rocky Surroundings
#22 Strata At Base Of Mount Sharp
#24 Resistant Features In ‘Pahrump Hills’ Outcrop
#25 Curiosity Arrived At This Active Sand Dune Named “Gobabeb”, Which Is Part Of A Larger Dune Field Known As “Bagnold”
#26 Bone Up On Mars Rock Shapes
#27 View From Mars Orbiter Showing Curiosity Rover At ‘Shaler’
#28 Layers At The Base Of Mount Sharp
#29 Focusing The 100-Millimeter Mastcam
#30 Curiosity Visited An Area Named “Fracture Town” Which Contains Many Pointed, Layered Rock Formations
I am Sayantha Selvanathan, an International Business Management student from the University of West London (UWL) the UK and qualified in a higher national diploma in Business Management (SQA). I am also a freelance writer of web and business content. Gains passion in writing contents.
Also, I am a lover of cricket, dance & music. And my areas of abstrusest experience are in adventure travel & hobbies although I believe in my ability to write for any profession.