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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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A stereo pair of images from taken from Mars orbit were used to generate a digital elevation model that is the basis for this simulated perspective view of "Cape York," "Botany Bay," and "Solander Point" on the western rim of Endeavour Crater.
Perspective View of 'Botany Bay' and Surroundings, With Vertical Exaggeration (Unannotated)
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A stereo pair of images from taken from Mars orbit were used to generate a digital elevation model that is the basis for this simulated perspective view of "Cape York," "Botany Bay," and "Solander Point" on the western rim of Endeavour Crater.
Perspective View of 'Botany Bay' and Surroundings, With Vertical Exaggeration (Annotated)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to acquire this view looking toward the southwest on the mission's 3,315th Martian day, or sol (May 21, 2013).
Opportunity's View Leaving 'Cape York' (Unannotated)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its navigation camera to acquire this view looking toward the southwest on the mission's 3,315th Martian day, or sol (May 21, 2013).
Opportunity's View Leaving 'Cape York' (Annotated)
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Opportunity used its panoramic camera (Pancam) to acquire this view of "Solander Poin." The southward-looking scene, presented in false color, shows Solander Point on the center horizon, "Botany Bay" in the foreground, and "Cape Tribulation" in the far background at left.
Opportunity's view of 'Solander Point'
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its panoramic camera (Pancam) to acquire this view of "Solander Point" during the mission's 3,325th Martian day, or sol (June 1, 2013).
Opportunity's view of 'Solander Point' (True Color, Unannotated)
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NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity used its panoramic camera (Pancam) to acquire this view of "Solander Point" during the mission's 3,325th Martian day, or sol (June 1, 2013).
Opportunity's view of 'Solander Point' (False Color, Annotated)
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Position of Curiosity for Drilling at 'Cumberland'
Position of Curiosity for Drilling at 'Cumberland'
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Position of Curiosity for Drilling at 'Cumberland'
Position of Curiosity for Drilling at 'Cumberland' (Annotated)
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Drilled Hole and ChemCam Marks at 'Cumberland'
Drilled Hole and ChemCam Marks at 'Cumberland'
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'Point Lake' Outcrop in Gale Crater
'Point Lake' Outcrop in Gale Crater
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Checking Contact Points for Curiosity's Drill
Checking Contact Points for Curiosity's Drill
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Checking Contact Points for Curiosity's Drill
Checking Contact Points for Curiosity's Drill (Annotated)
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Concretions at 'Cumberland'
Concretions at 'Cumberland'
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Concretions at 'Cumberland'
Concretions at 'Cumberland' (Annotated)
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'Point Lake' Outcrop in Gale Crater, Raw Color
'Point Lake' Outcrop in Gale Crater, Raw Color
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This is a sequence of images from the Front Hazard-Avoidance Camera on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity that shows the rover drilling into rock target "Cumberland."
Curiosity Mars Rover Drilling Into Its Second Rock
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From 'Glenelg' to Mount Sharp
From 'Glenelg' to Mount Sharp
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The Radiation Assessment Detector (RAD) on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover monitors high-energy atomic and subatomic particles coming from the sun, distant supernovae and other sources.
Sources of Ionizing Radiation in Interplanetary Space
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This graphic shows the level of natural radiation detected by the Radiation Assessment Detector shielded inside NASA's Mars Science Laboratory on the trip from Earth to Mars from December 2011 to July 2012.
Radiation Measurements During Trip From Earth to Mars
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The relationship between charged-particle radiation dose measured with silicon sensors and the dose that biological tissue would receive in the same setting is assessed as a function of how much energy the charged particles would deposit in water (which serves as a proxy for biological tissue).
Calculating Radiation Dose for Biological Tissue
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This graphic compares the radiation dose equivalent for several types of experiences, including a calculation for a trip from Earth to Mars based on measurements made by the Radiation Assessment Detector instrument shielded inside NASA's Mars Science Laboratory spacecraft during the flight from Earth to Mars in 2011 and 2012.
Comparison of Some Radiation Exposures to Mars-Trip Level
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This stereo view from NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows a rock called "Link," which bears rounded pebbles that provide evidence about vigorous flow of water in a stream on ancient Mars.
Evidence About a Martian Streambed (Stereo - Raw Color)
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