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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter team cheer from the mission support area.
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Engineers in the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter mission control room discuss the successful orbit insertion.
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Next Phase: Aerobraking
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HiRISE image of Planum Chronium Region.
Planum Chronium Region
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This view shows the ground covered in the first image of Mars taken by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment camera (HiRISE) on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter
First Mars Image from Newly Arrived Camera
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This view shows a full-resolution portion of the first image of Mars taken by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment camera (HiRISE) on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Detail of First Mars Image from Newly Arrived Camera
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HiRISE Team Anxiously Awaits Images
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Dr. Alfred McEwen gives a "high-five" to Eric Eliason
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Testing HiRISE
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While driving eastward toward the northwestern flank of "McCool Hill," Spirit's wheels churned up the largest amount of bright soil discovered to that point in the mission.
Bright Soil Near 'McCool'
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Project Manager Jim Graf shakes the hand of JPL Associate Director for Programs, Project Formulation and Strategy Dr. Firouz Naderi. They are celebrating the spacecraft's successful orbit insertion.
Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Successfully Enters Orbit Around Mars!
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mission Team Members Celebrate Orbit Insertion Success
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Optical Navigation Demonstration Near Mars
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The lower coarse-grained unit shows granular textures toward the bottom of the image and massive textures.
Evidence of Volcanic Explosion
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Spirit acquired this false-color image after using the rock abrasion tool to brush the surfaces of rock targets informally named "Stars" (left) and "Crawfords" (right). Small streaks of dust extend for several centimeters behind the small rock chips and pebbles in the dusty, red soils. Because the rover was looking southwest when this image was taken, the wind streaks indicate that the dominant wind direction was from the southeast.
Rock Outcrop at 'Home Plate'
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Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter is on the Approach
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Spirit used its microscopic imager to capture these spectacular, jagged mini-landscape on a rock called "GongGong." Wind has deposited sand and dust in the holes and crevices of the rock.
Hardened Lava Meets Wind on Mars
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Spirit drove through the basin south of "Husband Hill," mainly driving over sand and dune deposits until it came across this spectacular example of basaltic rocks called "Lorre Ridge."
Gusev Lava Rocks
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Spirit discovered this remarkable patch of bright, loose soil while driving toward "Home Plate" along the floor of the basin south of "Husband Hill" in Gusev Crater.
Salty Expression
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This view combines frames taken by the panoramic camera on Opportunity's 652nd through 663rd Martian days, or sols (Nov. 23 to Dec. 5, 2005), at the edge of "Erebus Crater."
Bird's-Eye View of Opportunity at 'Erebus'
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In this selfie, Spirit shows her solar panels gleaming in the Martian sunlight and carrying only a thin veneer of dust two years after the rover landed and began exploring the red planet.
Still Shining After All This Time (Vertical)
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This is the Opportunity "Erebus Rim" panorama, acquired on sols 652 to 663 (Nov. 23 to Dec. 5, 2005 ), as Opportunity was exploring sand dunes and outcrop rocks in Meridiani Planum.
On the Rim of 'Erebus'
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