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This image shows a nighttime image of Mars with Curiosity at the top of a mountain, as shiny, bright rays light up the night sky.
Artist's Concept of Meteor Shower Above Curiosity Rover
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Image of Mercury Transit of the Sun, Seen From Mars
Mercury Transit of the Sun, Seen From Mars
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The saucer-shaped test vehicle for NASA's Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD) will undergo a series of events in the skies above Hawaii, with the ultimate goal of testing future landing technologies for Mars missions.
Timeline of Events for Planetary Landing Test
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mars rover, desert, dune, test, Scarecrow - Scientists and engineers are at the top of a giant sand dunes with many ripples, looking over and pointing at a possible location to test the Scarecrow rover.
Mobility Team Scouts Best Spot to Practice Driving
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mars rover, desert, dune, test, Scarecrow - Scientist Rob Sullivan hikes up the side of a giant dune, leaving a long trail of footprints in the sand.
Desolate Landscape
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - This image shows a sweeping view of Dumont Dunes in California's Mojave Desert, near Death Valley. One giant dune is pictured in the middle, casting a dark shadow over part of itself.
Sandy Dunes
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - The image shows a sweeping view of desert sand dunes with two engineers walking in the distance.
Mars on Earth
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - Several engineers flank the Scarecrow mobility rover on both sides as the rover drives over a sand dunes obstacle course.
Driving Over Sandy Ripples
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - This image shows the scarecrow test rover going over a dunes obstacle course, while an engineer hunches down to see the wheels as it drives.
Scarecrow Rover Desert Tests
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - Several engineers watch as the Scarecrow test rover goes over a dunes obstacle course.
Dunes Obstacle Course
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mars rover, desert, dune, test, Scarecrow - Waiting on the sand for its test drive to support Mars rover Curiosity is the car-size Scarecrow rover.
Curiosity's Stunt Double
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wheel, test, Scarecrow, Mars rover Rover wheels on Scarecrow with chevron-shaped treads rest on sand in Dumont dunes.
Scarecrow Rover Wheel Closeup
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sand dune, mars rover, wheel, Dumont, Scarecrow, test - This image shows a row of uphill, white sand dunes that JPL engineers shape with long rakes for desert rover test, under blue skies. The Scarecrow rover sits at the bottom, waiting to be tested.
Replicating Martian Dunes
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This image shows the tower from which the test vehicle for NASA's Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD) will hang before a balloon lifts it to high altitudes.
Launch Tower for LDSD
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Members of the team for NASA's Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD) stand in front of the project's saucer-shaped test vehicle at the U.S. Navy's Pacific Missile Range Facility in Kauai, Hawaii.
LDSD Team in Hawaii
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This artist's concept shows the test vehicle for NASA's Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD), designed to test landing technologies for future Mars missions.
LDSD's Rocket-powered Test Vehicle
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Engineers unload ground support equipment for a June engineering test flight above Kauai, Hawaii.
LDSD Test Device Arrives in Hawaii
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Engineers unload ground support equipment for a June engineering test flight above Kauai, Hawaii.
LDSD Test Device Arrives in Hawaii
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This April 6, 2014, image from the Context Camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter was taken as a follow-up to discovery of a possible 2012 impact scar in images from the orbiter's Mars Color Imager. It reveals two craters within the darkened area (at center of the inscribed rectangle).
Fresh Mars Crater Confirmed Within Impact Scar
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This March 20, 2014, image from the MARCI camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has a dark spot (at center of inscribed rectangle) noticed while the image was being examined for a weather report. Other observations confirmed that the spot is a scar from a space rock hitting Mars in 2012.
Impact Scar Detected in Mars Weathercam Image (Unannotated)
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These images from the Context Camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter were taken before and after an apparent impact scar appeared in the area in March 2012. Comparing the Jan. 16, 2012, image (left) with the April 6, 2014, one (right) confirms that fresh craters appeared during the interval.
Before-and-After Views Confirm Fresh Craters
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This April 6, 2014, image from the Context Camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter was taken as a follow-up to discovery of a possible 2012 impact scar in images from the orbiter's Mars Color Imager. It reveals two craters within the darkened area (at center of the inscribed rectangle).
Fresh Mars Crater Confirmed Within Impact Scar
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This March 20, 2014, image from the MARCI camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has a dark spot (at center of inscribed rectangle) noticed while the image was being examined for a weather report. Other observations confirmed that the spot is a scar from a space rock hitting Mars in 2012.
Impact Scar Detected in Mars Weathercam Image
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This April 6, 2014, image from the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter shows numerous landslides in the vicinity of where an impact crater was excavated in March 2012.
Landslides Near Fresh Crater on Mars
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The largest crater associated with a March 2012 impact on Mars has many smaller craters around it, revealed in this image from the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Large, Fresh Crater Surrounded by Smaller Craters
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