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This image of the coma of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko, seen with ESA'S OSIRIS onboard the Rosetta spacecraft, shows the hazy circular structure to the right and center of the coma is an artifact due to overexposure of the nucleus.
This image of the coma of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko, seen with ESA'S OSIRIS onboard the Rosetta spacecraft, shows the hazy circular structure to the right and center of the coma is an artifact due to overexposure of the nucleus.

Rosetta's Comet: Imaging the Coma

This image of the coma of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko, seen with ESA'S OSIRIS onboard the Rosetta spacecraft, shows the hazy circular structure to the right and center of the coma is an artifact due to overexposure of the nucleus.

Target: Comet
Mission: Rosetta
Instrument: OSIRIS
ID#: PIA18422
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 113

Rosetta's Comet: Imaging the Coma

This image of the coma of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko, seen with ESA'S OSIRIS onboard the Rosetta spacecraft, shows the hazy circular structure to the right and center of the coma is an artifact due to overexposure of the nucleus.

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This view from the OSIRIS instrument onboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft shows the nucleus of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimernko from a distance of 1,210 miles (1950 kilometers).
This view from the OSIRIS instrument onboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft shows the nucleus of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimernko from a distance of 1,210 miles (1950 kilometers).

Comet 67P from 1,200 Miles Away

This view from the OSIRIS instrument onboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft shows the nucleus of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimernko from a distance of 1,210 miles (1950 kilometers).

Target: Comet
Mission: Rosetta
Instrument: OSIRIS
ID#: PIA18423
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 137

Comet 67P from 1,200 Miles Away

This view from the OSIRIS instrument onboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft shows the nucleus of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimernko from a distance of 1,210 miles (1950 kilometers).

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This illustration depicts the mechanism and conceptual research targets for an instrument named SHERLOC, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.
This illustration depicts the mechanism and conceptual research targets for an instrument named SHERLOC, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

Ultraviolet Instrument for Mars 2020 Rover is SHERLOC

This illustration depicts the mechanism and conceptual research targets for an instrument named SHERLOC, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

Mission: Mars 2020 Rover
Instrument: Scanning Habitable Environments with Raman & Luminescence for Organics and Chemicals (SHERLOC)
ID#: PIA18407
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 13

Ultraviolet Instrument for Mars 2020 Rover is SHERLOC

This illustration depicts the mechanism and conceptual research targets for an instrument named SHERLOC, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

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This diagram depicts the sensor head of the Planetary Instrument for X-RAY Lithochemistry, or PIXL, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.
This diagram depicts the sensor head of the Planetary Instrument for X-RAY Lithochemistry, or PIXL, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

X-Ray Instrument for Mars 2020 Rover is PIXL

This diagram depicts the sensor head of the Planetary Instrument for X-RAY Lithochemistry, or PIXL, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

Mission: Mars 2020 Rover
Instrument: Planetary Instrument for X-RAY Lithochemistry (PIXL)
ID#: PIA18406
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 12

X-Ray Instrument for Mars 2020 Rover is PIXL

This diagram depicts the sensor head of the Planetary Instrument for X-RAY Lithochemistry, or PIXL, which has been selected as one of seven investigations for the payload of NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

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This diagram shows components of the investigations payload for NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.
This diagram shows components of the investigations payload for NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

Payload for NASA's Mars 2020 Rover

This diagram shows components of the investigations payload for NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

Mission: Mars 2020 Rover
ID#: PIA18405
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 96

Payload for NASA's Mars 2020 Rover

This diagram shows components of the investigations payload for NASA's Mars 2020 rover mission.

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The linear feature in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is part of Cyane Fossae. The circular collapse features are bounded by linear faults.
The linear feature in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is part of Cyane Fossae. The circular collapse features are bounded by linear faults.

Cyane Fossae

The linear feature in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is part of Cyane Fossae. The circular collapse features are bounded by linear faults.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18548
Added: 2014-07-31

Views: 4

Cyane Fossae

The linear feature in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is part of Cyane Fossae. The circular collapse features are bounded by linear faults.

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Schiaparelli Crater is a 460 kilometer (286 mile) wide multi-ring structure. However, it is a very shallow crater, apparently filled by younger materials such as lava and/or fluvial and aeolian sediments as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Schiaparelli Crater is a 460 kilometer (286 mile) wide multi-ring structure. However, it is a very shallow crater, apparently filled by younger materials such as lava and/or fluvial and aeolian sediments as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

Layers and Sand on the Floor of Schiaparelli Crater

Schiaparelli Crater is a 460 kilometer (286 mile) wide multi-ring structure. However, it is a very shallow crater, apparently filled by younger materials such as lava and/or fluvial and aeolian sediments as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Spacecraft: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Instrument: High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE)
ID#: PIA18635
Added: 2014-07-30

Views: 6

Layers and Sand on the Floor of Schiaparelli Crater

Schiaparelli Crater is a 460 kilometer (286 mile) wide multi-ring structure. However, it is a very shallow crater, apparently filled by younger materials such as lava and/or fluvial and aeolian sediments as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

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Monitoring by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter HiRISE has shown that gully formation on Mars occurs in winter and early spring in times and places with frost on the ground.
Monitoring by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter HiRISE has shown that gully formation on Mars occurs in winter and early spring in times and places with frost on the ground.

Frosty Gullies

Monitoring by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter HiRISE has shown that gully formation on Mars occurs in winter and early spring in times and places with frost on the ground.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Spacecraft: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Instrument: High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE)
ID#: PIA18634
Added: 2014-07-30

Views: 7

Frosty Gullies

Monitoring by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter HiRISE has shown that gully formation on Mars occurs in winter and early spring in times and places with frost on the ground.

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This image from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter shows what is termed a pedestal crater, so-called because the level of the surface adjacent to the crater is elevated relative to the surface of the surrounding terrain.
This image from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter shows what is termed a pedestal crater, so-called because the level of the surface adjacent to the crater is elevated relative to the surface of the surrounding terrain.

Preserving Ice from a Vanished Terrain

This image from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter shows what is termed a pedestal crater, so-called because the level of the surface adjacent to the crater is elevated relative to the surface of the surrounding terrain.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Spacecraft: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Instrument: High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE)
ID#: PIA18633
Added: 2014-07-30

Views: 6

Preserving Ice from a Vanished Terrain

This image from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter shows what is termed a pedestal crater, so-called because the level of the surface adjacent to the crater is elevated relative to the surface of the surrounding terrain.

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Many of the depressions in Noctis Labyrinthus contain water-bearing minerals, suggesting that water was available and persistent in this region during the Late Hesperian to Amazonian epochs on Mars, as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Many of the depressions in Noctis Labyrinthus contain water-bearing minerals, suggesting that water was available and persistent in this region during the Late Hesperian to Amazonian epochs on Mars, as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

Water-Bearing Rocks in Noctis Labyrinthus

Many of the depressions in Noctis Labyrinthus contain water-bearing minerals, suggesting that water was available and persistent in this region during the Late Hesperian to Amazonian epochs on Mars, as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Spacecraft: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Instrument: High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE)
ID#: PIA18632
Added: 2014-07-30

Views: 4

Water-Bearing Rocks in Noctis Labyrinthus

Many of the depressions in Noctis Labyrinthus contain water-bearing minerals, suggesting that water was available and persistent in this region during the Late Hesperian to Amazonian epochs on Mars, as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

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The dark, narrow band of sand dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is called Hyperboreae Undae.
The dark, narrow band of sand dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is called Hyperboreae Undae.

Hyperboreae Undae

The dark, narrow band of sand dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is called Hyperboreae Undae.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18550
Added: 2014-07-30

Views: 22

Hyperboreae Undae

The dark, narrow band of sand dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is called Hyperboreae Undae.

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The channel in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is a portion of Hrad Vallis.
The channel in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is a portion of Hrad Vallis.

Hrad Vallis

The channel in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is a portion of Hrad Vallis.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18549
Added: 2014-07-29

Views: 23

Hrad Vallis

The channel in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is a portion of Hrad Vallis.

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This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.
This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

'Lunokhod 2' Crater on Mars

This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Exploration Rover (MER)
Spacecraft: Opportunity
Instrument: Panoramic Camera
ID#: PIA18416
Added: 2014-07-28

Views: 936

'Lunokhod 2' Crater on Mars

This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

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This stereo view from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.
This stereo view from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

'Lunokhod 2' Crater on Mars (Stereo)

This stereo view from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Exploration Rover (MER)
Spacecraft: Opportunity
Instrument: Panoramic Camera
ID#: PIA18415
Added: 2014-07-28

Views: 261

'Lunokhod 2' Crater on Mars (Stereo)

This stereo view from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

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This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.
This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

'Lunokhod 2 Crater' on Mars (False Color)

This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Exploration Rover (MER)
Spacecraft: Opportunity
Instrument: Panoramic Camera
ID#: PIA18414
Added: 2014-07-28

Views: 26

'Lunokhod 2 Crater' on Mars (False Color)

This scene from NASA's Opportunity rover shows 'Lunokhod 2 Crater,' which lies south of 'Solander Point' on the west rim of Endeavour Crater. Lunokhod 2 Crater is approximately 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter.

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NASA's Opportunity rover, working on Mars since January 2004, passed 25 miles of total driving on the July 27, 2014. The gold line on this map shows Opportunity's route from the landing site inside Eagle Crater, in upper left.
NASA's Opportunity rover, working on Mars since January 2004, passed 25 miles of total driving on the July 27, 2014. The gold line on this map shows Opportunity's route from the landing site inside Eagle Crater, in upper left.

Opportunity's Journey Exceeds 25 Miles

NASA's Opportunity rover, working on Mars since January 2004, passed 25 miles of total driving on the July 27, 2014. The gold line on this map shows Opportunity's route from the landing site inside Eagle Crater, in upper left.

Target: Mars
Mission: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)
Spacecraft: Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO), Opportunity
Instrument: Context Camera (CTX)
ID#: PIA18404
Added: 2014-07-28

Views: 1480

Opportunity's Journey Exceeds 25 Miles

NASA's Opportunity rover, working on Mars since January 2004, passed 25 miles of total driving on the July 27, 2014. The gold line on this map shows Opportunity's route from the landing site inside Eagle Crater, in upper left.

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The term 'colles' means hills. The hills in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the northern plains near Phlegra Dorsa.
The term 'colles' means hills. The hills in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the northern plains near Phlegra Dorsa.

Colles

The term 'colles' means hills. The hills in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the northern plains near Phlegra Dorsa.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18547
Added: 2014-07-28

Views: 23

Colles

The term 'colles' means hills. The hills in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the northern plains near Phlegra Dorsa.

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This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows part of Rubicon Valles, a complex region of channels found on the northwestern flank of Alba Mons.
This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows part of Rubicon Valles, a complex region of channels found on the northwestern flank of Alba Mons.

Rubicon Valles

This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows part of Rubicon Valles, a complex region of channels found on the northwestern flank of Alba Mons.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18546
Added: 2014-07-25

Views: 39

Rubicon Valles

This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows part of Rubicon Valles, a complex region of channels found on the northwestern flank of Alba Mons.

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Images of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko taken on July 14, 2014, by the OSIRIS imaging system aboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft have allowed scientists to create this three-dimensional shape model of the nucleus.
Images of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko taken on July 14, 2014, by the OSIRIS imaging system aboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft have allowed scientists to create this three-dimensional shape model of the nucleus.

Rotating Shape Model of Rosetta's Comet Target

Images of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko taken on July 14, 2014, by the OSIRIS imaging system aboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft have allowed scientists to create this three-dimensional shape model of the nucleus.

Target: Comet
Mission: Rosetta
Instrument: OSIRIS
ID#: PIA18419
Added: 2014-07-24

Views: 301

Rotating Shape Model of Rosetta's Comet Target

Images of comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko taken on July 14, 2014, by the OSIRIS imaging system aboard ESA's Rosetta spacecraft have allowed scientists to create this three-dimensional shape model of the nucleus.

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Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko was imaged by ESA's Rosetta spacecraft on July 20, 2014, from a distance of approximately 3,400 miles (5,500 kilometers). These three images were taken two hours apart.
Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko was imaged by ESA's Rosetta spacecraft on July 20, 2014, from a distance of approximately 3,400 miles (5,500 kilometers). These three images were taken two hours apart.

Rosetta Approach Tripych: Comet 67P

Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko was imaged by ESA's Rosetta spacecraft on July 20, 2014, from a distance of approximately 3,400 miles (5,500 kilometers). These three images were taken two hours apart.

Target: Comet
Mission: Rosetta
Instrument: OSIRIS
ID#: PIA18418
Added: 2014-07-24

Views: 225

Rosetta Approach Tripych: Comet 67P

Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko was imaged by ESA's Rosetta spacecraft on July 20, 2014, from a distance of approximately 3,400 miles (5,500 kilometers). These three images were taken two hours apart.

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This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows layering in the plains that comprise Utopia Planitia.
This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows layering in the plains that comprise Utopia Planitia.

Plains Layers

This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows layering in the plains that comprise Utopia Planitia.

Target: Mars
Mission: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Spacecraft: 2001 Mars Odyssey
Instrument: Thermal Emission Imaging System
ID#: PIA18545
Added: 2014-07-24

Views: 45

Plains Layers

This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows layering in the plains that comprise Utopia Planitia.

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The Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes testing in a thermal vacuum chamber at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to simulate the space environment.
The Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes testing in a thermal vacuum chamber at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to simulate the space environment.

OPALS Thermal Vacuum Testing

The Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes testing in a thermal vacuum chamber at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to simulate the space environment.

Target: Earth
ID#: PIA18651
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 54

OPALS Thermal Vacuum Testing

The Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes testing in a thermal vacuum chamber at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to simulate the space environment.

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This photo shows the Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal at JPL being prepared for shipment to NASA's Kennedy Space Center.
This photo shows the Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal at JPL being prepared for shipment to NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

OPALS Preparation

This photo shows the Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal at JPL being prepared for shipment to NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

Target: Earth
Mission: International Space Station (ISS)
Instrument: Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS)
ID#: PIA18650
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 39

OPALS Preparation

This photo shows the Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal at JPL being prepared for shipment to NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

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Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes final testing at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. OPALS was launched to the International Space Station from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on April 18, 2014.
Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes final testing at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. OPALS was launched to the International Space Station from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on April 18, 2014.

OPALS Final Testing

Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes final testing at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. OPALS was launched to the International Space Station from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on April 18, 2014.

Target: Earth
Mission: International Space Station (ISS)
Instrument: Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS)
ID#: PIA18579
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 32

OPALS Final Testing

Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) flight terminal undergoes final testing at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory. OPALS was launched to the International Space Station from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on April 18, 2014.

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Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) is covered in white thermal blankets awaiting integration with its launch vehicle at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.
Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) is covered in white thermal blankets awaiting integration with its launch vehicle at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

OPALS Thermal Blankets

Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) is covered in white thermal blankets awaiting integration with its launch vehicle at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

Target: Earth
Mission: International Space Station (ISS)
Instrument: Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS)
ID#: PIA18578
Added: 2014-07-23

Views: 31

OPALS Thermal Blankets

Optical PAyload for Lasercomm Science (OPALS) is covered in white thermal blankets awaiting integration with its launch vehicle at NASA's Kennedy Space Center.

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Currently displaying images 1-25 of 3398
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