REFINE 

Search Results: All Fields similar to 'Rover'

2,851-2,872 of 2,872
A Closer Hubble Encounter With Mars - Elysium
A Closer Hubble Encount...
Taking advantage of Mar...<a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA01587"></a>
Sol (our sun)
Wide Field Planetary Ca...
 
A Closer Hubble Encounter With Mars - Syrtis Major
A Closer Hubble Encount...
Taking advantage of Mar...<a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA01587"></a>
Sol (our sun)
Wide Field Planetary Ca...
 
A Closer Hubble Encounter With Mars - Pathfinder Landing Site
A Closer Hubble Encount...
Taking advantage of Mar...<a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA01587"></a>
Sol (our sun)
Wide Field Planetary Ca...
 
Exploration Imagery
2007-05-15 0:0:0
 
Description S96-13428 (6 August 1996) --- This artist's rendering shows Pathfinder's unique descent to the surface of Mars. The spacecraft, enclosed in a cocoon of airbags, has just been severed from the tether which connected it to a huge parachute and Viking-derived heatshield used to slow the spacecraft's speed after entry in the Martian atmosphere. Once the spacecraft comes to a halt, the airbags will deflate and the spacecraft will stand itself side up, then open its panels to expose its solar panels. As the Sun rises over Mars, Pathfinder will power on, along with a miniature companion rover, called Sojourner, which sits on the inside of one of its panels. Sojourner will use one of two exit ramps to roll off the lander and drive onto the surface of Mars. There it will begin a week of science experiments on the surface of Mars, while the lander takes panoramic photographs of the Martian terrain. The Mars Pathfinder mission is managed by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) for NASA's Office of Space Science, Washington, D.C., and is scheduled for launch from Cape Canaveral, Florida, atop a Delta II expendable launch vehicle on December 2, 1996.
18,812 New MGS MOC Images Archived and Online
18,812 New MGS MOC Imag...
With the release this m...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada Crater
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada...
Ada Crater is a fresh (...<a href="http://hiroc.lpl.arizona.edu/images/PSP/PSP_001348_1770/" class="external free" target="wpext"></a><a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA09372"></a></a>
Sol (our sun)
HiRISE
 
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada Crater
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada...
Ada Crater is a fresh (...<a href="http://hiroc.lpl.arizona.edu/images/PSP/PSP_001348_1770/" class="external free" target="wpext"></a><a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA09372"></a></a>
Sol (our sun)
HiRISE
 
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada Crater
Stereo Anaglyphs of Ada...
Ada Crater is a fresh (...<a href="http://hiroc.lpl.arizona.edu/images/PSP/PSP_001348_1770/" class="external free" target="wpext"></a><a href="http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA09372"></a></a>
Sol (our sun)
HiRISE
 
Aram Chaos Sediments
Aram Chaos Sediments
</a> Click on image for lar...<a href="http://hirise.lpl.arizona.edu/PSP_002839_1825" class="external free" target="wpext"></a>
Sol (our sun)
HiRISE
 
Aram Chaos Sediments
Aram Chaos Sediments
</a> Click on image for lar...<a href="http://hirise.lpl.arizona.edu/PSP_002839_1825" class="external free" target="wpext"></a>
Sol (our sun)
HiRISE
 
A Mid-Northern Summer/Southern Winter's Mars
A Mid-Northern Summer/S...
The Mars Global Surveyo...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Rock and Soil Types at Pathfinder Landing Site
Rock and Soil Types at ...
Type areas of rocks and...
Sol (our sun)
Imager for Mars Pathfin...
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Recently-Formed Impact Crater
Recently-Formed Impact ...
Scientists using the Ma...
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Stereo View of Layer Outcrops in Iani Chaos
Stereo View of Layer Ou...
In an effort to save fu...<a href="http://www.msss.com/moc_gallery/m13_m18/images/M13/M1301484.html"></a>
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Grinding Wheel Profile
Grinding Wheel Profile
This graphic dubbed by ...
Sol (our sun)
Microscopic Imager
 
Global With OSM-7
Global With OSM-7
1 June 2004 The Mars Or...<a href="http://marsweb.jpl.nasa.gov/mgs/status/reports/msop-mgs.html"></a>
Sol (our sun)
Mars Orbiter Camera
 
Exploration Imagery
2007-05-14 0:0:0
 
Description S88-33647 (April 1988) --- This painting was done by Eagle Engineering artists who are working with Eagle and NASA engineers on concepts born from a NASA sponsored project called the Lunar Base Systems Study. The art was also used as a visual at an April 1988 Houston-hosted conference titled "Lunar Bases and Space Activities of the 21st Century." Shown is a large orbital transfer vehicle (OTV) and lander in low lunar orbit over the crater Copernicus. Both vehicles return to the Space Station in Earth orbit after every mission for maintenance, component changeout and to be reloaded with propellants and other consumables. The lander is multi-purpose, capable of landing cargos up to 25 metric tons (one way, lander expended) or carry a crew module round trip. The crew module, shown in the illustration, can be removed and replaced with cargo. The lander is separating from the OTV, seen preparing to descend to the surface. Later it would return to low lunar orbit, single stage. It has a pressurized tunnel running down the center which tees into another tunnel shown on the bottom. The tunnels provide pressurized volume to locate equipment requiring maintenance, replacement or inspection. The tunnel also allows pressurized access to a surface rover and doubles as an airlock. The lander would require about 30 metric tons of propellant. The lander engines are the chief long term development item. Requirements for throttling ratios as high as 20:1, space basing, and reusability, place them at or beyond the state of the art. Study participants feel work on the lander should continue until the engines are defined well enough for long lead development to begin. The OTV is a large, aerobraked, specially designed vehicle, designed to place the lander and payload in low lunar orbit and then aerobrake the empty lander back into Earth orbit. The OTV does this single stage from low Earth orbit and back. The OTV and lander may be able to use common engines, but this requires more study. The illustration shows common engines. The OTV would carry roughly 120 metric tons of propellant. The painting was done by Pat Rawlings of Eagle Engineering. Principal investigator on this concept was Bill Stump.
2,851-2,872 of 2,872