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NASA's Orion spacecraft, mounted atop a United Launch Alliance Delta IV Heavy rocket.
NASA's Orion Spacecraft Prepared for Launch
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NASA is developing the capabilities needed to send humans to an asteroid by 2025 and Mars in the 2030s - goals outlined in the bipartisan NASA Authorization Act of 2010 and in the U.S. National Space Policy, also issued in 2010.
NASA's Journey to Mars
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This view from the Mast Camera (Mastcam) on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover shows a swath of bedrock called "Alexander Hills," which the rover approached for close-up inspection of selected targets. It is a mosaic of six frames taken on Nov. 23, 2014.
Within Rover's Reach at Mars Target Area 'Alexander Hills'
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Gregg Vane (left), strategic partner insular system exploration at JPL, and Thomas Prince (right), director of Caltech's W.M. Keck Institute for Space Studies.
Gregg Vane and Thomas Prince
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Pasadena, California, will host the 2018 COSPAR meeting.
COSPAR meeting at Pasadena, California
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The tiny 0.8 cm-square (8mm-square) microchip that carries the hopes and dreams of the world.
Orion Microchip With 1.3 Million Names
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Richard Muller running the e-beam lithography tool that wrote over 1.3 million names on Orion's #JourneyToMars chip.
Richard Muller Sending Commands to E-Beam Machine
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Richard Muller in front of the e-beam lithography tool that wrote over 1.3 million names on the microchip that will fly on Orion.
Richard Muller and E-Beam Lithography Tool
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At 7500X magnification, you can see the message on Orion's #JourneyToMars microchip that precedes a list of over 1.3 million names.
Orion Microchip Message
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At 500X magnification, a human hair would cover most of the names in this image. A human hair is about 100 microns.
Orion Microchip at 500X Magnification
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At 100,000X magnification, the lines of the letter E are about 75 billionths of a meter thick.
Orion Microchip at 100,000X Magnification
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Jim Watzin has been named the new director for NASA's Mars Exploration Program at NASA Headquarters in Washington.
NASA's Mars Exploration Program Director, Jim Watzin
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Erosion Resistance at 'Pink Cliffs' at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
Erosion Resistance at 'Pink Cliffs' at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
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Ripples Beside 'Pahrump Hills' Outcrop at Base of Mount Sharp
Ripples Beside 'Pahrump Hills' Outcrop at Base of Mount Sharp
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Erosion Resistance at 'Pink Cliffs' at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
Erosion Resistance at 'Pink Cliffs' at Base of Martian Mount Sharp (Labeled)
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Fine-Grained Rock at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
Fine-Grained, Finely Layered Rock at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
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Fine-Grained Rock at Base of Martian Mount Sharp
Fine-Grained, Finely Layered Rock at Base of Martian Mount Sharp (Labeled)
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A wheel track cuts through a windblown ripple of dusty sand in this Nov. 7, 2014, image from the Mastcam on NASA's Curiosity rover. The view spans about four feet across. This experiment was planned for yielding a view of the inside of the ripple for assessment of particle sizes and composition.
Ripple's Interior Exposed by Rover Wheel Track
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A wheel track cuts through a windblown ripple of dusty sand in this Nov. 7, 2014, image from the Mastcam on NASA's Curiosity rover. The view spans about four feet across. This experiment was planned for yielding a view of the inside of the ripple for assessment of particle sizes and composition.
Ripple's Interior Exposed by Rover Wheel Track (Labeled)
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Clues to Wet History in Texture of a Martian Rock
Clues to Wet History in Texture of a Martian Rock
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Technicians in a Lockheed Martin clean room near Denver prepare NASA's InSight Mars lander for propulsion proof and leak testing on Oct. 31, 2014.
Work on NASA's InSight Lander Starts New Phase
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The first demonstration of NASA's MAVEN Mars orbiter's capability to relay data from a Mars surface mission, on Nov. 6, 2014, included this and other images from NASA's Curiosity Mars rover. The image was taken Oct. 23, 2014, by Curiosity's Navigation Camera, showing part of "Pahrump Hills" outcrop.
Image Relayed by MAVEN from Curiosity Mars Rover
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The Compact Reconnaissance Imaging Spectrometer for Mars (CRISM) aboard NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter obtained this spectrum for comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring during the comet's close approach to Mars.
Mars-Orbiting Spectrometer Shows Dusty Comet's Spectrum
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This graphic depicts what Mars' atmosphere would have looked like to a viewer with ultraviolet-seeing eyes after a meteor shower on Oct. 19, 2014. It combines an image from the Imaging Ultraviolet Spectrograph on NASA's MAVEN spacecraft with an illustration of how the atmosphere lies over Mars.
Ionized Metal in Mars' Atmosphere After Comet Flyby
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Five images of comet Siding Spring taken within a 35-minute period as it passed near Mars on Oct. 19, 2014, provide information about the size of the comet's nucleus. The images were acquired by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Mars Orbiter Sizes Up Passing Comet
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