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This 360-degree stereo panorama assembled from images taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exporation Rover Opportunity shows terrain surrounding the position where the rover spent its 3,000th Martian day working on Mars (July 2, 2012).
This 360-degree stereo panorama assembled from images taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exporation Rover Opportunity shows terrain surrounding the position where the rover spent its 3,000th Martian day working on Mars (July 2, 2012).

Opportunity's Surroundings on 3,000th Sol, in 3-D

This 360-degree mosaic of images from the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity shows the view from the western rim of
This 360-degree mosaic of images from the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity shows the view from the western rim of

View of 'Santa Maria' Crater from Western Rim, Sol 2454 (Vertical)

NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to acquire this view looking toward the southwest. The scene includes tilted rocks at the edge of a bench surrounding 'Cape York,' with Burns formation rocks exposed in 'Botany Bay.'
NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to acquire this view looking toward the southwest. The scene includes tilted rocks at the edge of a bench surrounding 'Cape York,' with Burns formation rocks exposed in 'Botany Bay.'

Opportunity's View Leaving 'Cape York'

The robotic arm on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity delivered a sample of Martian soil to the rover's observation tray for the first time during the mission's 70th Martian day, or sol (Oct. 16, 2012).
The robotic arm on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity delivered a sample of Martian soil to the rover's observation tray for the first time during the mission's 70th Martian day, or sol (Oct. 16, 2012).

First Sample Placed on Curiosity's Observation Tray

As the last step in a series of inspections of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) aboard NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, this camera's reclosable dust cover was opened for the first time on Sept. 8, 2012.
As the last step in a series of inspections of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) aboard NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, this camera's reclosable dust cover was opened for the first time on Sept. 8, 2012.

Martian Ground Seen by Arm Camera With and Without Dust Cover (Thumbnails)

The Chemistry and Camera (ChemCam) instrument on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity used its laser and spectrometers to examine what chemical elements are in a drift of Martian sand during the mission's 74th Martian day, or sol (Oct. 20, 2012).
The Chemistry and Camera (ChemCam) instrument on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity used its laser and spectrometers to examine what chemical elements are in a drift of Martian sand during the mission's 74th Martian day, or sol (Oct. 20, 2012).

Laser Hit on Martian Sand Target, Before and After

Two donut-shaped tracks make an infinity symbol, and mark the first two drives of NASA's Curiosity rover. The landing site is at the far right.
Two donut-shaped tracks make an infinity symbol, and mark the first two drives of NASA's Curiosity rover. The landing site is at the far right.

From Infinity and Beyond

The Curiosity engineering team created this cylindrical projection view from images taken by NASA's Curiosity rover rear hazard avoidance cameras underneath the rover deck on Sol 0. Pictured here are the 'pigeon-toed' wheels in their stowed position from
The Curiosity engineering team created this cylindrical projection view from images taken by NASA's Curiosity rover rear hazard avoidance cameras underneath the rover deck on Sol 0. Pictured here are the 'pigeon-toed' wheels in their stowed position from

A View From Below the Rover Deck

This NASA Spirit image view is toward the south, looking down at Spirit's rear wheels. It is one of a series of wide-angle views shown one after the other. Go to the Photojournal to view the animation.
This NASA Spirit image view is toward the south, looking down at Spirit's rear wheels. It is one of a series of wide-angle views shown one after the other. Go to the Photojournal to view the animation.

Rear Camera View of Backward Drive, Sols 2145-2154

Comet Siding Spring will have a close approach to Mars on Oct. 19, 2014. This artist's concept shows people in the Southern Hemisphere where to look for Mars in the night sky. Mars and the comet may be visible with binoculars.
Comet Siding Spring will have a close approach to Mars on Oct. 19, 2014. This artist's concept shows people in the Southern Hemisphere where to look for Mars in the night sky. Mars and the comet may be visible with binoculars.

View of Comet Siding Spring from Southern Hemisphere (Artist's Concept)

The dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are still partial covered in frost. They will get darker and darker as the frost is removed and the underlying dark material is completely exposed.
The dunes in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are still partial covered in frost. They will get darker and darker as the frost is removed and the underlying dark material is completely exposed.

Frosted Dunes

Layering in south polar ice is easy to see in this outlier of the main polar cap. This image was captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey.
Layering in south polar ice is easy to see in this outlier of the main polar cap. This image was captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey.

South Polar Layers

This nearly global mosaic of observations from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter on Nov. 18, 2012, shows a dust storm in Mars' southern hemisphere. Small white arrows outline the area where dust from the storm is apparent in the atmosphere.
This nearly global mosaic of observations from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter on Nov. 18, 2012, shows a dust storm in Mars' southern hemisphere. Small white arrows outline the area where dust from the storm is apparent in the atmosphere.

Martian Dust Storm, Nov. 18, 2012

This channel is located in the volcanic flows north of Olympus Mons as seen by NASA's Mars Odyssey.
This channel is located in the volcanic flows north of Olympus Mons as seen by NASA's Mars Odyssey.

Channels

This stereo vista from NASA's Mars Rover Opportunity shows 'Wdowiak Ridge,' from left foreground to center, as part of a northward look. You will need 3-D glasses to view this image.
This stereo vista from NASA's Mars Rover Opportunity shows 'Wdowiak Ridge,' from left foreground to center, as part of a northward look. You will need 3-D glasses to view this image.

Opportunity's Northward View of 'Wdowiak Ridge' (Stereo)

This image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey shows the sand sheet with dune forms located on the floor of Rabe Crater.
This image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey shows the sand sheet with dune forms located on the floor of Rabe Crater.

Rabe Crater Dunes

This image from the front Hazcam on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows the rover's drill in place during a test of whether the rock beneath it, 'Bonanza King,' would be an acceptable target for drilling to collect a sample.
This image from the front Hazcam on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows the rover's drill in place during a test of whether the rock beneath it, 'Bonanza King,' would be an acceptable target for drilling to collect a sample.

Candidate Drilling Target on Mars Doesn't Pass Exam

This image captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey shows layering in the south polar cap.
This image captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey shows layering in the south polar cap.

South Polar Layers

This image from NASA's Mars Odyssey show regions of densely coalesced dunes, common around the North Polar cap of Mars.
This image from NASA's Mars Odyssey show regions of densely coalesced dunes, common around the North Polar cap of Mars.

North Polar Dunes

This hole, with a diameter slightly smaller than a U.S. dime, was drilled by NASA's Curiosity Mars rover into a rock target called 'Telegraph Peak.' The rock is located within the basal layer of Mount Sharp. The hole was drilled on Feb. 24, 2015.
This hole, with a diameter slightly smaller than a U.S. dime, was drilled by NASA's Curiosity Mars rover into a rock target called 'Telegraph Peak.' The rock is located within the basal layer of Mount Sharp. The hole was drilled on Feb. 24, 2015.

Hole at 'Telegraph Peak' Drilled by Mars Rover Curiosity

This 3-D scene shows the view from where NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity first arrived on the rim of Endeavour crater, an impact crater about 14 miles (22 kilometers) in diameter. You will need 3D glasses to view this image.
This 3-D scene shows the view from where NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity first arrived on the rim of Endeavour crater, an impact crater about 14 miles (22 kilometers) in diameter. You will need 3D glasses to view this image.

'Spirit Point' Vista from Opportunity, in Stereo

This view of 'Intrepid' crater, about 20 meters (66 feet) in diameter, is a mosaic of images taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity. The view spans 180 degrees and is centered toward the east.
This view of 'Intrepid' crater, about 20 meters (66 feet) in diameter, is a mosaic of images taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity. The view spans 180 degrees and is centered toward the east.

'Intrepid' Crater on Opportunity's Martian Trek

The small channels in this image of Utopia Planitia are south of Granicus Valles were captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey on July 23, 2010.
The small channels in this image of Utopia Planitia are south of Granicus Valles were captured by NASA's Mars Odyssey on July 23, 2010.

Utopia Planitia

This image of windstreaks from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft indicates winds from the ENE in the region of Syrtis Major Planum.
This image of windstreaks from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft indicates winds from the ENE in the region of Syrtis Major Planum.

Windstreaks in Syrtis Major Planum

This image from NASA's Mars Odyssey shows lava flows of Alba Mons and windstreaks behind craters in the area. Windstreak tail directions indicate winds from the East and East-Northeast.
This image from NASA's Mars Odyssey shows lava flows of Alba Mons and windstreaks behind craters in the area. Windstreak tail directions indicate winds from the East and East-Northeast.

Wind and Rock

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