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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity captured this view after beginning to ascend the northwestern slope of "Solander Point" on the western rim of Endeavour Crater.
Mars Hill-Climbing Opportunity at 'Solander Point,' Left Eye
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity captured this stereo view after beginning to ascend the northwestern slope of "Solander Point" on the western rim of Endeavour Crater.
Mars Hill-Climbing Opportunity at 'Solander Point,' in Stereo
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity captured this southward uphill view after beginning to ascend the northwestern slope of "Solander Point" on the western rim of Endeavour Crater.
Mars Hill-Climbing Opportunity at 'Solander Point'
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This image of a U.S. penny on a calibration target was taken by the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) aboard NASA's Curiosity rover in Gale Crater on Mars. At 14 micrometers per pixel, this is the highest-resolution image that MAHLI can acquire.
Mars Hand Lens Imager Sends Ultra High-Res Photo from Mars
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These images show a 256 x 256 pixel patch of sky at the range to the comet of 8 million miles and when the solar phase angle is 47 degrees.
First HiRISE Images of Comet ISON
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MAVEN Imaging Ultraviolet Spectrograph (IUVS) delivered to Lockheed Martin.
MAVEN Imaging Ultraviolet Spectrograph
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View of the Canberra Complex showing the 70m (230 ft.) antenna.
Canberra Complex
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NASA's Mars rover Curiosity used a new technique, with added autonomy for the rover, in placement of the tool-bearing turret on its robotic arm during the 399th Martian day, or sol, of the mission.
Curiosity Uses X-ray Instrument's Data for Proximity Placement
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This mosaic of nine images, taken by the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, shows detailed texture in a conglomerate rock bearing small pebbles and sand-size particles.
Pebbly Sandstone Conglomerate Rock at Curiosity's Waypoint 1
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This mosaic of four images taken by the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows detailed texture in a ridge that stands higher than surrounding rock.
Close-up of Ridge in Rock Outcrop at Curiosity's Waypoint 1
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Engineers work on the MAVEN spacecraft, which is dominated by the high-gain antenna that is crucial to communications with NASA's Deep Space Network.
MAVEN's High-Gain Antenna
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For at least a couple of days, the science team of NASA's Mars rover Curiosity is focused on a full-bore science campaign at a tantalizing, rocky site informally called "Darwin."
Evolving Excitement Over 'Darwin' Rock Outcrop at 'Waypoint 1'
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An outcrop visible as light-toned streaks in the lower center of this image has been chosen as a place for NASA's Mars rover Curiosity to study for a few days in September 2013.
'Darwin' Outcrop at 'Waypoint 1' of Curiosity's trek to Mount Sharp
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NASA's Mars rover Curiosity captured this view using its Navigation Camera (Navcam) after reaching the top of a rise called "Panorama Point" with a drive during the 388th Martian day, or sol, of the rover's work on Mars (Sept. 8, 2013).
Curiosity's View from 'Panorama Point' to 'Waypoint 1' and Outcrop 'Darwin'
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Inside Kennedy's Payload Hazardous Servicing Facility technicians clean the electricity-producing solar arrays for the Mars Atmosphere and Volatile Evolution (MAVEN) spacecraft Aug. 28.
Technicians at KSC Prep Solar Panels
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This artist's concept depicts the stationary NASA Mars lander known by the acronym InSight at work studying the interior of Mars.
Artist's Concept of InSight Lander on Mars
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The process of selecting a site for NASA's next landing on Mars, planned for September 2016, has narrowed to four semifinalist sites located close together in the Elysium Planitia region of Mars.
Landing Area Narrowed for 2016 InSight Mission to Mars
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This set of three images shows views three seconds apart as the larger of Mars' two moons, Phobos, passed directly in front of the sun as seen by NASA's Mars rover Curiosity.
Annular Eclipse of the Sun by Phobos, as Seen by Curiosity
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This mosaic of images from the Navigation Camera (Navcam) on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows the scene from the rover's position on the 376th Martian day, or sol, of the mission (Aug. 27, 2013).
View Ahead After Curiosity's Sol 376 Drive Using Autonomous Navigation
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NASA's Mars rover Curiosity left the "Glenelg" area on July 4, 2013, on a "rapid transit route" to the entry point for the mission's next major destination, the lower layers of Mount Sharp.
Curiosity's Progress on Route from 'Glenelg' to Mount Sharp
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This movie clip shows Phobos, the larger of the two moons of Mars, passing in front of the other Martian moon, Deimos, on Aug. 1, from the perspective of NASA's Mars rover Curiosity.
Smoothed Movie of Phobos Passing Deimos in Martian Sky
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This movie clip shows the larger of Mars' two moons, Phobos, passing in front of the smaller Martian moon, Deimos, as observed by NASA's Mars rover Curiosity.
Two Moons Passing in the Martian Night
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These six images from NASA's Mars rover Curiosity show the two moons of Mars moments before (left three) and after (right three) the larger moon, Phobos, occulted Deimos on Aug. 1, 2013.
Before and After Occultation of Deimos by Phobos
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This illustration provides a comparison for how big the moons of Mars appear to be, as seen from the surface of Mars, in relation to the size that Earth's moon appears to be when seen from the surface of Earth.
Illustration Comparing Apparent Sizes of Moons
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This view of the two moons of Mars comes from a set of images taken by NASA's Mars rover Curiosity as the larger moon, Phobos, passed in front of the smaller one, Deimos, from Curiosity's perspective, on Aug. 1, 2013.
Two Moons of Mars in One Enhanced View
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