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NASA's Curiosity Mars rover and tracks left by its driving appear in this portion of a Dec. 11, 2013, observation by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Curiosity Trekking, Viewed from Orbit in December 2013
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity observed this outcrop on the "Murray Ridge" portion of the rim of Endeavour Crater as the rover approached the 10th anniversary of its landing on Mars.
Outcrop on 'Murray Ridge' Section of Martian Crater Rim (False Color)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity observed this outcrop on the "Murray Ridge" portion of the rim of Endeavour Crater as the rover approached the 10th anniversary of its landing on Mars.
Outcrop on 'Murray Ridge' Section of Martian Crater Rim
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John Callas has been a leader of NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Project since the project's inception in 2000, and has been the project manager since 2006.
Mars Exploration Rover Project Manager John Callas
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Bekah Sosland was an eighth-grade student in Fredericksburg, Texas, when NASA's Mars Exploration Rovers Spirit and Opportunity landed on Mars in January 2004.
Mars Exploration Rover Team Member Bekah Sosland
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The left-front wheel of NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows dents and holes in this image taken during the 469th Martian day, or sol, of the rover's work on Mars (Nov. 30, 2013).
Left-Front Wheel of Curiosity Rover, Approaching Three Miles
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NASA's Mars rover Curiosity captured this stereo view using its Navigation Camera (Navcam) after a 17-foot (5.3 meter) drive on 477th Martian day, or sol, of the rover's work on Mars (Dec. 8, 2013). The scene appears three dimensional when viewed through red-blue glasses with the red lens on the left.
Rocky Mars Ground Where Curiosity Has Been Driving (Stereo)
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NASA's Mars rover Curiosity captured this 360-degree view using its Navigation Camera (Navcam) after a 17-foot (5.3 meter) drive on 477th Martian day, or sol, of the rover's work on Mars (Dec. 8, 2013).
Rocky Mars Ground Where Curiosity Has Been Driving
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This false color image suggests that the plains beyond the small crater where the Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity now sits are littered with the same dark grey material found inside the crater in the form of spherules or "blueberries."
Berries' Here, There, Everywhere
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Late night in the desert: Goldstone's 230-foot (70-meter) antenna tracks spacecraft day and night. This photograph was taken on Jan. 11, 2012.
Goldstone 70-Meter
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MER rover
MER Rover Artist Concept
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A 100-foot diameter packed-parachute, bridles and lines are readied into position for a Low Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD) test that occurred at the U.S. Naval Air Weapons Station at China Lake earlier this year.
LDSD Packed Parachute
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This image taken on May 19, 2010, shows an impact crater that had not existed when the same location on Mars was previously observed in March 2008.
Icy Material Thrown from Cratering Impact on Mars
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This map of Mars indicates locations of new craters that have excavated ice (blue) and those that have not (red). The underlying map is based on the brightness, or albedo, of the Martian surface.
Locations of Ice-Exposing Fresh Craters on Mars
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A meteorite impact that excavated this crater on Mars exposed bright ice that had been hidden just beneath the surface at this location.
Fresh Crater Exposing Buried Ice on Mid-Latitude Mars
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This pair of maps indicates locations of confirmed sites of recurrent slope linea on Mars, with respect to elevation (upper map) and surface brightness, or albedo (lower map).
Maps of Recurrent Slope Linea Markings on Mars
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These images from the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter show how the appearance of dark markings on Martian slope changes with the seasons.
Seasonal Changes in Dark Marks on an Equatorial Martian Slope
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This image includes an especially long example of a type of dark marking that advances down some Martian slopes in warmer months and fades away in cooler months.
Long, Recurring Linear Marking on Martian Slope
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This set of drawings depicts cross sections of the "Yellowknife Bay" area of Mars' Gale Crater at three points in time going back more than 80 million years (>80 Ma).
Scarp Retreat Model and Exposure History of 'Yellowknife Bay'
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This mosaic of images from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) instrument on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows a series of sedimentary deposits in the Glenelg area of Gale Crater, from a perspective in Yellowknife Bay looking toward west-northwest.
Erosion by Scarp Retreat in Gale Crater (Unannotated)
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This mosaic of images from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) instrument on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows a series of sedimentary deposits in the Glenelg area of Gale Crater, from a perspective in Yellowknife Bay looking toward west-northwest.
Erosion by Scarp Retreat in Gale Crater (Annotated)
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A rock in the Sheepbed mudstone deposit in the Yellowknife Bay area inside Gale Crater is the first rock on Mars ever to be dated by laboratory analysis of its ingredients.
Measuring the Age of a Rock on Mars
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This illustration depicts a concept for the possible extent of an ancient lake inside Gale Crater.
Possible Extent of Ancient Lake in Gale Crater, Mars
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This mosaic of images from Curiosity's Mast Camera (Mastcam) shows geological members of the Yellowknife Bay formation, and the sites where Curiosity drilled into the lowest-lying member, called Sheepbed, at targets "John Klein" and "Cumberland."
View of Yellowknife Bay Formation, with Drilling Sites (Unannotated)
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Measurements with the MSL Radiation Assessment Detector (RAD) on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover during the flight to Mars and now on the surface of Mars enable an estimate of the radiation astronauts would be exposed to on an expedition to Mars.
Radiation Exposure Comparisons with Mars Trip Calculation
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