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MRO_fairing_1.jpg
Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Launch Postponed
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Preparations at Kennedy Space Center
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Preparations at Kennedy Space Center
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Launch Rehearsal
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MRO_in_LMA_pre-launch.jpg
Assembly, Test and Launch Operations Phase
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Preparing Instruments
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Countdown Nears: Final Tests
Countdown Nears: Final Tests
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'Wet Dress Rehearsal' for Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter
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Practice, Practice, Practice: 'Wet Dress Rehearsal'
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KSC-MRO_Encapsulation.jpg
Spacecraft Shrouded: Encapsulation
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34 Terabits of Data
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Spacecraft Comparison
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The Art of Exploration
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Last Stop: Launch Pad
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This panoramic image, dubbed "Rub al Khali," was taken by Opportunity on the plains of Meridiani during the rover's 456th to 464th sols on Mars.
Opportunity's 'Rub al Khali' Panorama
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This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows a 1.5 meters per pixel (~5 ft/pixel) view of three aligned meteor impact craters on the floor of a much larger crater in the Noachis Terra region. The craters may have formed together from a single event in which the impactor (the meteor) was broken into three pieces.
Triple Impact
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Fueled for Flight
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This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows a curved, pitted ridge in Isidis Planitia. This feature may be a remnant of a once more-extensive layer of material that covered the present, cratered surface.
Curved and Pitted Ridge
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If a human with perfect vision donned a spacesuit and stepped onto the martian surface, the view would be as clear as this sweeping panorama taken by Spirit.
'Everest' Panorama; 20-20 Vision
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MRO_Fairing.jpg
Fairing Preparing for Farewell
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Opportunity's wheels dug more than 10 centimeters (4 inches) deep into the soft, sandy material of a wind-shaped ripple in Mars' Meridiani Planum region during the rover's 446th martian day, or sol (April 26, 2005).
Looking Back at 'Purgatory Dune'
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Bringing the Blast: Upper Stage Rocket Arrives at Kennedy Space Center
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This image is an artist's concept of a view looking down on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. The spacecraft is pictured using its Shallow Subsurface Radar instrument (SHARAD) to "look" under the surface of Mars.
Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter's Radar, Top View (Artist's Concept)
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The Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter using its SHARAD radar (top view)
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