The NASA Rover, Curiosity, is a 1.8-Gigapixel Panorama of the surrounding area


NASA has left its Curiosity Rover, which is the greater Panorama of the Martian surface record. More than 1000 individual images, and the composition of the photo, made up of 1.8 billion pixels, and shows the present-day environment of the vehicle is on a slope of a mountain, Aeolis Mons, the crater Gale. As the researchers explain, the shots between the 24. November 1. In December of last year. At this point, the Rovers had a lot of things to do, and it’s a whole new set of instructions waiting in the wings. With two cameras it had been then, in the far interior, as well as in the lower resolution, separated from the Rover itself.

A pre-view of a huge landscape

(Image: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS)

The giant, a 1.8-Gigapixel Panorama of higher dimensions, (with 2.25 gb in the Original) clearly, for a time, that is, from the beginning of 2013, which came to a total of 1.3 Gigapixel. Above all, it shows that the extent to which the current environment is different from that of Curiosity to that time, only two months after the landings, even on the go. In the actual image (scaled down Version, with about 38 megabytes) can be discerned in the distance from the edge of the crater, where the Curiosity is on its way. See, also, in the distance, clearly, is a crater named Slangpos about five miles in diameter, much larger crater, Gale. Very easy to see in the near vicinity of the Rover and its tracks in the sand on Mars.

A crater in a crater
(Image: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS)

Curiosity landed in 2012 on the Mars and the vice, since, according to the remnants of the old life. Even if there is evidence, in the circumstances, the Mission for NASA for a long time as it is a complete success. Originally, the Mission had been established for only two years, however, the Rover rolls around, but for well over seven years, in both space and time. From there, it’s not just a collection of data that will be of immense value to researchers all over the world, and the Rover has been, however, it has also become an Ambassador for NASA, announced the space-based programmes.

Curiositys view of their own tracks in the sand on Mars
(Image: NASA/JPL-Caltech)