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This view shows the terrain that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity is crossing in a flat area called "Botany Bay" on the way toward "Solander Point," which is visible on the horizon.
Opportunity's View in 'Botany Bay' Toward 'Solander Point'
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This movie clip shows Phobos, the larger of the two moons of Mars, passing overhead, as observed by NASA's Mars rover Curiosity in a series of images centered straight overhead starting shortly after sunset.
Phobos Passing Overhead
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This mosaic view from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows textural characteristics and shapes of an outcrop called "Point Lake."
Puzzling 'Point Lake' Outcrop Revisited (White-Balanced, Unannotated)
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The Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) on the arm of NASA's Mars rover Curiosity was positioned about 4 inches (10 centimeters) from the surface of the "Point Lake" outcrop when it took this image of a portion of the outcrop's steep face.
Close-Up Detail in "Point Lake" Outcrop
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This mosaic view from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows textural characteristics and shapes of an outcrop called "Point Lake."
Puzzling 'Point Lake' Outcrop Revisited (White-Balanced)
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This mosaic view from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows textural characteristics and shapes of an outcrop called "Point Lake."
Puzzling 'Point Lake' Outcrop Revisited (Raw Color)
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Curiosity location for Sol 313
Curiosity location for Sol 313
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to record this view of a rise called "Nobbys Head" during a stop on a multi-week southward drive between two raised segments of the west rim of Endeavour Crater.
'Nobbys Head' on Opportunity's Southward Route (Right Eye)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to record this view of a rise called "Nobbys Head" during a stop on a multi-week southward drive between two raised segments of the west rim of Endeavour Crater.
'Nobbys Head' on Opportunity's Southward Route (Left Eye)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera (Navcam) to record this stereo view of a rise called "Nobbys Head" during a stop on a multi-week southward drive between two raised segments of the west rim of Endeavour Crater.
'Nobbys Head' on Opportunity's Southward Route (Stereo)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its panoramic camera (Pancam) to record this view of the rise in the foreground, called "Nobbys Head."
'Nobbys Head' on Opportunity's Southward Route
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NASA Mars Exploration Program and NASM contributors pose with the Emmy statue.
Mars Educational Film Wins Regional Emmy
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This full-circle view combined nearly 900 images taken by NASA's Curiosity Mars rover, generating a panorama with 1.3 billion pixels in the full-resolution version.
Billion-Pixel View From Curiosity at Rocknest, White-Balanced
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This full-circle view combined nearly 900 images taken by NASA's Curiosity Mars rover, generating a panorama with 1.3 billion pixels in the full-resolution version.
Billion-Pixel View From Curiosity at Rocknest, Raw Color
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The 16 frames in this time-lapse movie show how repeated laser shots from the Chemistry and Camera (ChemCam) instrument on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity cause a pit to form at the target point in Martian soil.
Pitting in Martian Soil During Repeated Laser Shots From Mars Rover
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This graphic depicts the Mars Climate Sounder instrument on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter measuring the temperature of a cross section of the Martian atmosphere as the orbiter passes above the south polar region.
Scanning Martian Atmospheric Temperatures
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These examples of one distinctive type of Martian gullies, called "linear gullies," are on a dune in Matara Crater, seen at different times of year to observe changes.
Some Gullies on Mars Could Be Tracks of Sliding Dry Ice
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Several types of downhill flow features have been observed on Mars. This image from the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter is an example of a type called "linear gullies."
Linear Gullies Inside Russell Crater, Mars
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As on the Earth, many processes can move material down a Martian slope. This graphic compares seven different types of features observed on Mars that appear to result from material flowing or sliding or rolling down slopes.
Martian Features Formed When Material Moves Downslope
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This triangle plot shows the relative concentrations of some of the major chemical elements in the Martian rock "Esperance."
Chemistry of Martian Rock "Esperance"
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This image from the panoramic camera (Pancam) on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity shows a pale rock called "Esperence," which was inspected by the rover in May 2013
'Esperance' Target Examined by Opportunity
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This image from the panoramic camera (Pancam) on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity shows a pale rock called "Esperence," which was inspected by the rover in May 2013.
'Esperance' Target Examined by Opportunity - Unannotated
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity drove onto the "Cape York" segment of the rim of Endeavour Crater in August 2011 and departed Cape York in May 2013.
Opportunity's Exploration of "Cape York"
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This map of a portion of the western rim of Endeavour Crater on Mars shows the path of NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity as the rover is driving from the "Cape York" segment of the rim to its next destination, the "Solander Point" segment.
Southbound Opportunity, June 2013
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This map shows the 22.553-mile (36.295-kilometer) route driven by NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity from the site of its landing, inside Eagle crater at the upper left, to its location more than 112 months later, in late May 2013, departing the "Cape York" section of the rim of Endeavour crater.
Opportunity's Traverse Through 112 Months
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