Opportunity's View After 72-Meter Drive, Sol 1912 (Stereo)
NASA's Opportunity had driven 72.3 meters southward (237 feet) on June 10. Engineers drove the rover backward as a strategy to counteract an increase in the amount of current drawn by the drive motor of the right-front wheel. 3D glasses are necessary.
Evidence for Strange Stellar Family (Artist Concept)
This artist concept based on data from NASA' Spitzer Space Telescope, depicts a quadruple-star system called HD 98800. The system is approximately 10 million years old, and is located 150 light-years away in the constellation TW Hydrae.
Opportunity's Surroundings After Backwards Drive, Sol 1850 (Stereo)
NASA's Opportunity had driven 62.5 meters (205 feet) that sol, southward away from an outcrop called 'Penrhyn,' which the rover had been examining for a few sols, and toward a crater called 'Adventure.' 3D glasses are necessary to view this image.
Full-Circle 'Bonestell' Panorama from Spirit (Stereo)
This 360-degree panorama shows the vista from the location where NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit has spent its third Martian southern-hemisphere winter inside Mars' Gusev Crater. 3D glasses are necessary to view this image.
This stereo scene combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the 1,891st Martian day, or sol, of Spirit's mission on Mars (April 28, 2009). You will need 3-D glasses to view this image.
New Record Five-Wheel Drive, Spirit's Sol 1856 (Stereo)
NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit took these images that have been combined into this stereo, 180-degree view of the rover's surroundings on March 23, 2009. 3D glasses are necessary to view this image.
NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity combined images into this full-circle view of the rover's surroundings. Tracks from the rover's drive recede northward across dark-toned sand ripples in the Meridiani Planum region of Mars. You need 3D glasses.
The High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter took two images of the larger of Mars' two moons, Phobos, within 10 minutes of each other on March 23, 2008. This is the first.
NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander monitors the atmosphere overhead and reaches out to the soil below in this stereo illustration of the spacecraft fully deployed on the surface of Mars. 3D glasses are necessary to view this image.
This image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows the region where NASA's Mars Polar Lander was set to land on December 3, 1999. Unfortunately, communications with the spacecraft were lost and never regained.
1st Manned Lunar Landing and 1st Robotic Mars Landing Commemorative Release: Viking 1 Landing Site in Chryse Planitia - Visible Image
NASA's Viking 1 landing site is shown in this commemorative image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft to celebrate the July 20, 1969 and 1976 anniversaries of NASA's Apollo 11 and Viking 1 landings on the Moon and Mars, respectively.
The Earth and Moon As Seen by 2001 Mars Odyssey's Thermal Emission Imaging System
NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft took this portrait of the Earth and its companion Moon. It was taken at a distance of 3,563,735 kilometers (more than 2 million miles) on April 19, 2001 as the 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft left the Earth.