This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Learn more

Ice and Dust avalanche captured on Mars by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

x
  • Ice and Dust avalanche captured on Mars by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:33

    NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Ice and Dust avalanche on Mars using HiRISE camera. HiRISE was designed to be a high resolution camera from the beginning. It consists of a large mirror, as well as a large CCD camera. Because of this, it achieves a resolution of 1 microradian, or 0.3 meter at a height of 300 km.

    Every spring the sun shines on the side of the stack of layers at the North Pole of Mars known as the north polar layered deposits. The warmth destabilizes the ice and blocks break loose. When they reach the bottom of the more than 500 meter tall cliff face, the blocks kick up a cloud of dust. The layers beneath are different colors and textures depending on the amount of dust mixed with ice.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

    Page of NASA’s Mars Helicopter Ingenuity page:

    #mars #avalanche #ice

  • x
  • Residual Water Ice captured on Mars by NASAs Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:50

    On March 22, 2021 NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Residual Water Ice on Red Planet using HiRISE camera onboard. The High-Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (Hi-RISE) camera aboard NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter captured this avalanche plunging down a 1,640-foot-tall (500-meter-tall) cliff on May 29, 2019. Mars's seasonal polar caps are composed primarily of carbon-dioxide frost. This frost sublimates (changes from solid directly to gas) in the spring, boosting the pressure of Mars's thin atmosphere. In the fall, the carbon dioxide condenses, causing the polar caps to reach as far as ~55 degrees latitude by late winter. The European Space Agency's (ESA's) Mars Express obtained this view of an unnamed impact crater located on Vastitas Borealis, a broad plain that covers much of Mars's far northern latitudes. The circular patch of bright material located at the center of the crater is residual water ice. The colors are very close to natural, but the vertical relief of the topography is exaggerated three times.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech
    NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona
    ESA/DLR/Freie Universitat Berlin (G. Neukum)

    Source for NASA’s Mars frosty sand dunes article:

    #mars #water #ice

  • x
  • Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Ice And Dust Avalanche On Mars With HiRISE Camera!

    3:32

    IN this video you can observe MArs Reconnaissance Orbiter Spotted dust and ice using Hirise Camera ( Mro)The resolution of these latest mars images is amazing.
    - -
    Subscribe for more videos ►
    Business Enquiries ► Lorenzovareseaziendale@gmail.com
    - -
    If You happen to see any content that is yours, and we didn't give credit in the right manner please let us know at Lorenzovareseaziendale@gmail.com and we will correct it immediately

    Some of our visual content is under an Attribution-ShareAlike license. ( in its different versions such as 1.0, 2.0, 3,0, and 4.0 – permitting commercial sharing with attribution given in each picture accordingly in the video.

    Credit: Nasa.gov/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona
    - -
    We have Another Channel ► Down The Rabbit Hole
    - -
    #InsaneCuriosity #DustOnMars #MarsReconannaisanceOrbiter

  • CO2 Ice thawing on Mars spotted by Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:20

    NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter and its HiRISE onboard instrument spotted CO2 (Carbon Dioxide) Ice thawing. A hotspot for exploration on Mars centers on areas that were once, or are currently, next to a significant source of heat such as volcanoes. Martian volcanoes have not been active for the last couple million years, but beneath the shifting sands and dust of the Red Planet we find old lava flows frozen in time. Ancient lava flows may have provided a source of heat, along with liquid water or subsurface ice, to generate an environment conducive for the development of ancient life. Streaks seen on warm Martian slopes might be caused by seeping water rich in salts that lower its freezing point far below the freezing point of pure water.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU

    Page of NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter page:

    #mars #ice #co2

  • x
  • Water Ice on Mars and seasonal Water Flows by NASA’s Odyssey and Reconnaissance Orbiters

    3:23

    On April 7, 2021 NASA revealed article describes Water Ice presence on Mars and possible existence of water-flows. NASA uses Reconnaissance Orbiter and Odyssey Orbiter to find the water ice using theirs gamma-ray spectrometer (GRS) detectors, which has proven to be a capable hunter of near-surface hydrogen – a proxy for water ice. Previously NASA announced color image was acquired by the Surface Stereo Imager on NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander on the 25th day of the mission, or Sol 24 (June 19, 2008). The trench, called Dodo-Goldilocks, is lacking lumps of ice seen previously in the lower left corner. The ice sublimated, a process similar to evaporation, over the course of four days.

    Odyssey’s two decades of data have been a boon for researchers working to determine where water ice is locked up on the planet. Understanding the water cycle on Mars – a planet that was once much wetter, like Earth – offers insights into the way it has changed over time: How does water move around the planet today? Does the tilt of the planet affect where ice is stable? Odyssey’s discoveries have helped chip away at those questions.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech

    Source for Odyssey Orbiter’s water ice:

    Source for Mars’s underground ice by Phoenix Lander:

    Source for Seasonal water flows on Mars:

    #mars #water #ice

  • What Did the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Discover on Mars?

    11:49

    No other planet is currently being explored as intensively as Mars. You can probably already guess why. Ever since U.S. entrepreneur Elon Musk entered the space business, Mars exploration and colonization has been a ubiquitous topic. But there's another reason we humans want to know more about the Red Planet: Our immediate neighboring planets can provide us with valuable clues about the fate of our own home, Earth. Since the early 2000s, NASA alone has sent ten probes to Mars. In addition, there are numerous other probes from the European Space Agency, the Japanese and the Russians. NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has been in operation for about 15 years, and in this video we show you what it has found on Mars.

    Subscribe for more! ►

    Credit: NASA, ESA, ESO, SpaceX, Wikipedia, Shutterstock, ...

    #TheSimplySpaceEN

  • x
  • 3 Dust Devils on Mars spotted on extended video of Ingenuity’s latest flight

    3:16

    On May 12, 2021 NASA published Extended Video of Ingenuity Mars Helicopter’s 5th flight with three Dust Devils Behind the rotorcraft. It is the first ever single video of Mars by Perseverance Rover with three Dust Devils captured continuously. Video made with 1054 frames taken by Mastcam-Z Right camera aboard Perseverance rover on sol 76 (7 May 2021). Video speed is X4 and contrast enhanced to show 2 dust devils at the beginning of the video and another one passing behind Ingenuity as it lands. The other question we get about the Ingenuity helicopter is whether Ingenuity could bounce and tip over during a landing on Mars. This is an instinctive concern for anyone familiar with small aircraft such as this. Note that Ingenuity is not going to land gently – it will attempt to fly in winds as high as 22 mph. To withstand these firm landings, Ingenuity is equipped with a cushy suspension system as shown in this figure. Notice the distinctive open hoop structure at each corner of the fuselage where the landing legs attach. The lower half of this hoop is a titanium spring that can bend as much as 17 degrees to provide 3.5 inches of motion in the suspension, while the upper half is a soft non-alloyed aluminum flexure that serves as the damper or “shock absorber.”

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU

    Source for Ingenuity’s fifth flight article:

    #mars #helicopter #dustdevil

  • FULL Helicopter Ingenuity’s 4th flight on Mars with dust swirling visible

    3:41

    On May 1st, 2021 NASA published Full Frame video of Ingenuity Helicopter’s successful 4th flight on Mars for 133 meters distance. The helicopter took off at 10:49 a.m. EDT (7:49 a.m. PDT, or 12:33 local Mars time), climbing to an altitude of 16 feet (5 meters) before flying south approximately 436 feet (133 meters) and then back, for an 872-foot (266-meter) round trip. In total, we were in the air for 117 seconds. During this flight, NASA saved even more images than we did on our previous flights: about 60 total during the last 164 feet (50 meters) before the helicopter returned to its landing site.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU/Thomas Appéré

    Source for NASA’s Mars Helicopter Ingenuity page:

    #mars #helicopter #ingenuity

  • Stones formed by Water Stream on Mars spotted by NASA’s Curiosity Rover

    3:13

    NASA found evidence a stream once ran vigorously across the area on Mars where the rover is driving. NASA’s Curiosity Mars Rover photographed Martian stones/rocks that were formed by Mars Water Stream. All images are from Gale Crater with 100-millimeter Mast Camera on Curiosity. Scientists are studying the images of stones cemented into a layer of conglomerate rock. The sizes and shapes of stones offer clues to the speed and distance of a long-ago stream's flow. From the size of gravels scientists can interpret the water was moving about 3 feet per second. This is the first time we're actually seeing water-transported gravel on Mars. This is a transition from speculation about the size of streambed material to direct observation of it. The rounded shape of some stones in the conglomerate indicates long-distance transport from above the rim, where a channel named Peace Vallis feeds into the alluvial fan. The shapes tell you they were transported and the sizes tell you they couldn't be transported by wind. They were transported by water flow.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU

    Source for NASA’s article of Water Stream Stones on Mars:

    #mars #curiosity #water

  • x
  • Active Geology in the Solar System - Cynthia Phillips

    1:16:27

    SETI Talks archive:

    In this talk, Dr. Phillips will address several outstanding questions regarding the dynamics of geological processes in solar system bodies. She will address several key areas she has studied on Io, Europa and Mars including dark slope streaks on Mars, impact cratering and change detection on icy satellites, and ongoing volcanic activity on Io. She will also give a brief update on the status of the Mars Curiosity rover.

  • Watch A Martian Landslide Move Across The Surface of The Red Planet

    7:37

    Mars has an active surface, especially in the cold polar regions where carbon dioxide ice that binds soil together can evaporate in the summer and leave unstable terrain. Earlier this year another landslide from cliffs near the north pole was recorded, it's not the first by any means, but JPL engineer Doug Ellison used the time difference between the 3 colour channels to create a 3 frame animation showing the debris cloud moving over the Martian surface at about 70km/h. This was cool enough that I felt like sharing it along with a few other examples of shifting features on Mars.

    Here's Doug's tweet:


    And Here's the Original Image

  • 4th Flight of Mars Helicopter Ingenuity

    33

    INGENUITY's fourth flight

  • Mars Helicopter

    1:47

    NASA made history last week with the first flight of a man made object on another planet. Riley sits down with Dr. Farah Alibay, one of the key engineers on the Mars 2020 Project, to give us an exclusive look into this extraterrestrial milestone. (Aired on APN 2020-21 Show 27)

    Crew
    Story Reporter: Riley Kovacev
    Story Editor: Junyi Zou

    Website Link
    apachenews.ausd.net

    Instagram: @apachenews
    Twitter: @apache_news
    Facebook: TheRealAPN

  • MARS-EXCLUSIVE | FULL Helicopter Ingenuity’s 4th flight on Mars with dust swirling visible |

    3:42

    On May 1st, 2021 NASA published Full Frame video of Ingenuity Helicopter’s successful 4th flight on Mars for 133 meters distance. The helicopter took off at 10:49 a.m. EDT (7:49 a.m. PDT, or 12:33 local Mars time), climbing to an altitude of 16 feet (5 meters) before flying south approximately 436 feet (133 meters) and then back, for an 872-foot (266-meter) round trip. In total, we were in the air for 117 seconds. During this flight, NASA saved even more images than we did on our previous flights: about 60 total during the last 164 feet (50 meters) before the helicopter returned to its landing site.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU/Thomas Appéré

    Source for NASA’s Mars Helicopter Ingenuity page:

    #mars​ #helicopter​ #ingenuity​

  • Som ET - 54 - Mars - Sol 137: Mast Camera

    7:22

    This image was taken by MAST_LEFT onboard NASA's Mars rover Curiosity on Sol 137 (2012-12-24T23:49:30.000Z)

    NASA Images:



    Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS

  • Survey of Astronomy: Lecture 12 - Mars

    52:39

    What is science? Is the Moon made of green cheese? What is a star made of? How hot is the sun? What's the difference between a galactic cluster and a globular cluster? How did the Solar System form? How did the Universe form? Will it last forever? This course tries to answer these questions and many more, providing a comprehensive overview of the objects and events beyond the Earth's atmosphere and the Earth itself, as a planetary member of the Solar System. We'll explore the Sun, the planets, the many other objects found in the Solar System, stars and galaxies, dark matter, dark energy, the fate of the universe, and the possibility of extraterrestrial life.

    Learn more about Missouri State iCourses at

  • Mars Perseverance Rover Capture an Ancient Rock with a Blue Dust

    3:07

    Mars Perseverance Rover Capture an Ancient Rock with a Blue Dust

  • ???? Ice and Dust avalanche captured on Mars by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:27

    Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter is a spacecraft designed to study the geology and climate of Mars, provide reconnaissance of future landing sites, and relay data from surface missions back to Earth. It was launched on August 12, 2005 and reached Mars on March 10, 2006.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech

    There's Probably No Time by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license.

    Source:
    Artist:


    #Reconnaissance #NASA #MarsUpdate

  • Ice and Dust avalanche captured on Mars by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:33

    NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Ice and Dust avalanche on Mars using HiRISE camera. HiRISE was designed to be a high resolution camera from the beginning. It consists of a large mirror, as well as a large CCD camera. Because of this, it achieves a resolution of 1 microradian, or 0.3 meter at a height of 300 km.

    Every spring the sun shines on the side of the stack of layers at the North Pole of Mars known as the north polar layered deposits. The warmth destabilizes the ice and blocks break loose. When they reach the bottom of the more than 500 meter tall cliff face, the blocks kick up a cloud of dust. The layers beneath are different colors and textures depending on the amount of dust mixed with ice.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

    Page of NASA’s Mars Helicopter Ingenuity page:

    #mars​ #avalanche​ #ice​

  • Ice and Dust avalanche captured on Mars by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:20

    #Marslatestphotos #Perseverance #Alienlifeonmars #Curiosity #MarsHelicopterIngenuity

  • x
  • NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter Captured Ice and Dust Avalanche on Mars Using HiRISE Camera

    2:09

    #Mars #Reconnaissance #Avalanche

    NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Ice and Dust avalanche on Mars using HiRISE Camera. NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter captured this avalanche plunging down a 1,640-foot-tall (500-meter-tall). As temperatures increase and vaporize ice, the destabilized ice blocks break loose and kick up dust. The small white cloud in front of the brick red cliff is
    likely carbon dioxide frost dislodged from the layers above, caught in the act of cascading down the cliff. This is more than 20 meters across, and it
    probably kicked up clouds of dust when it hit the ground.

    #MARS Reconnaissance Orbiter

    Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

  • Real images of Ice and dust avalanche captured on mars by NASA Reconnaissance Orbiter

    1:49

    #Mars
    #Ice_on_Mars
    #Avalance

  • Ice on MARS Captured by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter

    3:36

    Ice on MARS Captured by NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO)

    Water ice will be a key consideration for any potential landing site. With little room to spare aboard a spacecraft, any human missions to Mars will have to harvest what's already available for drinking water and making rocket fuel.

    NASA calls this concept in situ resource utilization, and it's an important factor in selecting human landing sites on Mars. Satellites orbiting Mars are essential in helping scientists determine the best places for building the first Martian research station. Scientists make use of data from two spacecrafts, NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO) and Mars Odyssey orbiter, to locate water ice that could potentially be within reach of astronauts on the Red Planet.

    NASA’s Reconnaissance Orbiter uses its HiRISE camera. HiRISE was designed to be a high resolution camera from the beginning. It consists of a large mirror, as well as a large CCD camera. Because of this, it achieves a resolution of 1 microradian, or 0.3 meter at a height of 300 km.

    NASA Perseverance Rover Multimedia


    Panorama of Mars from Perseverance Rover


    NASA’S Perseverance Rover’s First 360 View of Mars (Official)


    Mars Perseverance Raw Images


    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

  • NASA captures ice avalanche on Mars

    59

    NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter captured the dust cloud from an avalanche of ice blocks on the Red Planet's North Pole.

  • NASA Captures Stunning Avalanche on Mars

    2:01

    NASA has captured an amazing picture of a massive ice avalanche on Mars. You can clearly see an epic dust cloud created by falling ice.

    SUBSCRIBE ►
    ----
    Website ►
    Facebook ►
    Instagram ►
    Twitter ►

    Graphics & Credits:
    NASA/JPL/University of Arizona/MSSS
    NASA's Eyes
    Videoblocks
    Space Engine

    Music:
    White Hex - Falling From Grace
    -
    Cosmoknowledge brings news from space.
    We love you, explorers!

  • Mars Avalanche Caught By NASA Spacecraft | Space Videos | AeroSpaceNews.com

    1:56

    NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory has released images taken by their Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter spacecraft showing Martian avalanches.

  • Fall Meeting 2013 Press Conference: Dynamic Mars from Long Term Observations

    33:12

    Dynamic Mars from Long-Term Observations
    Tuesday, 10 December
    11:30 a.m.

    There has been a continual spacecraft presence at Mars since 1997. The longevity of spacecraft missions examining the Red Planet has enabled detection and examination of changes on multiple time scales. Active processes include planet-encircling dust storms about every three to four Mars years, evolution of the polar caps, fresh impacts, migrating sand, and a suite of processes on slopes, some of which may involve liquid water. The distribution of shallow ice is much better known, with implications for recent climate change. The longer the observations continue, the deeper the understanding grows about active processes on Mars.

    Participants:
    Alfred McEwen, Principal Investigator for High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona, USA;
    Colin Dundas, Science Team Member for High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, United States Geological Survey, Flagstaff, Arizona, USA;
    Robert Haberle, Co-Investigator for Mars Color Imager on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, NASA Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, California, USA.

    Sessions: P31C, P41A

  • Mars sky captured by Mars rovers.

    2:58

    Generally speaking the Martian night sky would usually be as clear as a clear desert sky here on Earth. You would see two moons in that sky instead of one, and there would be a lot less interference from satellites. (It is likely to be a long time before Mars's night sky is crawling with trains of Starlink satellites)
    Credit: NASA / JPL -Caltech
    #perseverance #curiosity #mars #sky

  • Massive deep deposits of ice found on Mars. Possibilities of Life?

    1:13

    Massive deep deposits of ice found on Mars

  • Uncharted Territory: From Deep Oceans to Deep Space

    53:03

    Thanks to powerful new technologies----and the good old inborn drive to explore----human beings are now investigating places once assumed to be inaccessible. We hear from an oceanographer pushing the limits of technology to explore bizarre lakes in the deepest recesses of our oceans; a planetary geologist using images from orbiting spacecraft to explore processes shaping the surfaces of planets, such as dunes migrating across the surface of Mars; and an astrophysicist trying to solve the mystery of the solar wind by building a probe that will fly right into the blazing atmosphere of our sun.

    Featuring David Gallo, Maria Banks, Justin Kasper, Paula Apsell

  • Water Ice Captured by Mars orbiter ????| water Ice in crater at Martian.

    3:16

    Water Ice Captured by Mars orbiter ????| Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted water on mars????

    About video:- Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter spotted Residual Water Ice on Red Planet using HiRISE camera onboard. The High-Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (Hi-RISE) camera aboard NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter captured this avalanche plunging down a 1,640-foot-tall (500-meter-tall) cliff on May 29, 2019. Mars's seasonal polar caps are composed primarily of carbon-dioxide frost. This frost sublimates (changes from solid directly to gas) in the spring, boosting the pressure of Mars's thin atmosphere. In the fall, the carbon dioxide condenses, causing the polar caps to reach as far as ~55 degrees latitude by late winter. The European Space Agency's (ESA's) Mars Express obtained this view of an unnamed impact crater located on Vastitas Borealis, a broad plain that covers much of Mars's far northern latitudes. The circular patch of bright material located at the center of the crater is residual water ice. The colors are very close to natural, but the vertical relief of the topography is exaggerated three times.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech
    NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona
    ESA/DLR/Freie Universitat Berlin (G. Neukum)

    Source for NASA’s Mars frosty sand dunes article:

    #mars​ #water​ #ice​

    Subscribe to our channel:

    Watch Tata EVISION EV:

    Watch Tata H2X EV 2021:

    Watch Tata Sierra EV:

    Watch Tata Tigor EV:

    Thanks for watching.
    Like, Subscribe, and share.

  • Ice Cores and Climate on an Alien World - Dr. Shane Byrne

    55:55

    Thousands of Earth-like planets around other stars will soon be known, but the Earth could be unusual and not make a good comparison. Earth’s climate is so complicated that despite decades of space-based observations and ice-core analysis we only recently discovered how drastically it’s changing. Mars offers another Earth-like climate without the complicating effects of oceans, life and human activity, but still possessing ice caps that record its climate. Studying Mars’ climate record, with the tools we’ve developed here on Earth, helps us understand the climate of Earth-like planets both in our solar system and throughout the galaxy. The University of Arizona continues to play a leading role in exploring Mars ice and climate through our past and present spacecraft instruments and missions. I’ll describe the progress we’ve made and our future exploration directions. 11122019

  • NSN Webinar: Exploring the Earliest Habitable Environments on Mars

    1:2:41

    NSN members joined Dr. Bethany Ehlmann on Wednesday, June 21 as she updated folks on the latest plans for the exploration of Mars, the evidence so far for its past habitability, and the upcoming Mars 2020 rover.

  • The Slow, the Fast, and the Buried: Probing Glaciers on Earth and Mars - Dr. Jack Holt

    59:24

    Many hundreds of glaciers have been discovered on Mars in the middle latitudes, their ice hidden from view. They appear to be remnants of previous climates where snowfall and ice accumulation was stable at these latitudes, forming glaciers as we see on Earth in the polar regions. Through a process that is not yet understood, the martian glaciers were covered with a thin veneer of rock and dust that has subsequently preserved them for millions of years. Due to the extreme cold, these Martian glaciers currently move at imperceptibly slow rates. Earth also exhibits a variety of “debris-covered glaciers” whose history and inner workings have eluded scientists, but are much more accessible for study. For both Earth and Mars, we use radar to probe into the subsurface and map their ice content and structure. At Mars, this is accomplished with NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, while on Earth we are able to conduct geophysical studies on the surface and from airplanes. Through a combination of many types of measurements we are beginning to understand these enigmatic features on both Earth and Mars in a new way.
    10/10/2018

  • VIDEO NOW: Mars helicopter heard on red planet

    47

    First came the amazing pictures, then the video. Now NASA is sharing sounds of its little helicopter humming through the thin Martian air.

  • Mars in 4K | MARS Reconnaissance Orbiter HiRISE Photo stream

    5:25

    The Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, or MRO, has studied the Red Planet's atmosphere and terrain from orbit since 2006 and also serves as a key data relay station for other Mars missions, including the Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity. Equipped with a powerful camera called HiRISE that has aided in a number of discoveries, the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has sent back thousands of stunning images of the Martian surface that are helping scientists learn more about Mars, including the history of water flows on or near the planet's surface.

    We present some of the most stunning images HiRISE captured from Mars Orbit and sent back to Earth.

    Image Credits - NASA / JPL
    Source -

  • Fourth Flight a Success for NASAs Ingenuity Mars Helicopter

    35

    NASA's Ingenuity Mars Helicopter successfully completed a fourth, more challenging flight on the Red Planet on April 30, 2021.

    Flight Test No. 4 aimed for a longer flight time, longer distance, and more image capturing to begin to demonstrate its ability to serve as a scout on Mars. Ingenuity climbed to an altitude of 5 meters (16 feet) before flying south and back for a 266-meter (872-foot) round trip. In total, Ingenuity was in the air for 117 seconds, another set of records for the helicopter. The fourth flight lifted off from and returned to Wright Brothers Field in Jezero Crater, Mars.

    The Ingenuity team at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California determined that the flight was successful after receiving data from the helicopter and imagery from the Perseverance Mars rover.

    NASA's Ingenuity Mars Helicopter became the first aircraft in history to make a powered, controlled flight on another planet on April 19, 2021.

    Perseverance touched down at Octavia E. Butler Landing with Ingenuity attached to its belly on Feb. 18, 2021. The helicopter was deployed to the surface of Jezero Crater on April 3.

    For more information on this flight, visit the Ingenuity blog:

    More information on the Ingenuity experiment is at:

    Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech

  • NASA’s Ingenuity Mars Helicopter’s Next Steps . As streamed live 30/4/21

    1:22:15

    With three successful flights on the Red Planet, the Mars Helicopter​ is ready to take on more. Hear Ingenuity’s team discuss the next steps for the Martian chopper and how they aim to push the limits of what this technology experiment can do.

    Briefing participants include:
    Lori Glaze, director of NASA’s Planetary Science Division at NASA Headquarters
    MiMi Aung, Ingenuity project manager at JPL
    Bob Balaram, Ingenuity chief engineer at JPL
    Ken Farley, Perseverance project scientist at Caltech
    Jennifer Trosper, Perseverance rover deputy project manager at JPL

    Credit: NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory

    #Mars #Ingenuity #NASA

  • Nasa ingenuity Mars flight , Ice land dust captured by ingenuity #mars #nasa #ingenuity #space

    3:11

    Nasa ingenuity captured ice and dust

  • Recent Mission to Mars: Results from the Field

    53:40

    Rutgers University's Dr. Lujendra Ojha updates us on research related to a recent mission to Mars.

  • Surface of mars from NASA

    17

  • Mars Orbiter High Resolution Camera spotted this // HiRISE camera

    2:57

    Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO) is a spacecraft designed to study the geology and climate of Mars, provide reconnaissance of future landing sites, and relay data from surface missions back to Earth. It was launched on August 12, 2005 and reached Mars on March 10, 2006. In November 2006, after five months of aerobraking, it entered its final science orbit and began its primary science phase.The cost to develop and operate MRO through the end of its prime mission in 2010 was US$716.6 million.

    Credit: NASA /JPL -Caltech
    #mars #rareimages #orbiter

  • NASAS Perseverance rover spotted Sand Dune on Mars

    3:12

    NASA'S Perseverance rover spotted Sand Dune on Mars

    Hello Friends,

    In this video We see the beautiful sand Dune on mars and also We will how they looks in seasonal. In addition we will see the images of the frosty sand dune moving on mars surface and latest images of the mars taken by the perseverance rover.

    Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU

    watch next video

    NASA'S Perseverance rover spotted Earth from Mars


    NASA'S Perseverance rover spotted Dry Ice Moves on Mars


    Mars helicopter's Ingenuity Spots First Perseverance Rover Images From the Air


    sound credit : mixit/bensound

    #mars #Perseverance #dune

  • DAILY Capturing an Avalanche on Mars - August 17, 2020

    1:03

    ▶ Please subscribe, if you liked the video!
    ▶ Join the Facebook community :


    [DAILY] Capturing an Avalanche on Mars - August 17, 2020

    Hi-RISE, the High-Resolution Imaging Science Experiment camera aboard NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO) captured this avalanche plunging down a 1,640-foot-tall cliff.

    // - DAILY IMAGE , August 17, 2020

    #NASA #astronomy #science #space #galaxy #universe #gallery #space engineers #global news #earth #nasa #digital culture #rockets #space engineer #mysterious universe #astrophotography #mls #tech #tech news #red giant #documentary #space documentary #future #national geographic #big bang #discovery #gravity #cosmos #stars #lockdown #trt world #news #astronut #mars #geology #nature #NGC #astronaut #spacex #space village #moon #nasa live #nasa astronaut #hubble #space engine #steven universe #beautiful #impossible

  • Perseverance recorded Sound of Ingenuity Mars Helicopter during 4th flight

    3:17

    #mars #ingenuity #audio
    On May 7, 2021 NASA published Audio Sound and Video of Ingenuity Helicopter flying on Mars recorded by Perseverance Rover’s SuperCam laser microphone. For the first time, a spacecraft on another planet has recorded the sounds of a separate spacecraft. NASA’s Perseverance Mars rover used its SuperCam microphone to listen to the Ingenuity helicopter on April 30, 2021 as it flew on Mars for the fourth time. With Perseverance parked 262 feet (80 meters) from the helicopter’s takeoff and landing spot, the mission wasn’t sure if the microphone would pick up any sound of the flight. Even during flight when the helicopter’s blades are spinning at 2,537 rpm, the sound is greatly muffled by the thin Martian atmosphere. It is further obscured by Martian wind gusts during the initial moments of the flight. Listen closely, though, and the helicopter’s hum can be heard faintly above the sound of those winds.

    Credit: nasa.gov, NASA/JPL-Caltech, NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU

    Source for Ingenuity’s Sound/Audio from 4th flight:


    #mars​ #ingenuity​ #audio



    it would make my day if you could also follow me on:
    ????Facebook-
    ???? Instaram-
    ???? Youtube-
    Blogsot-

  • MARS 2020 rover mission: Perseverance and helicopter Ingenuitys first flight

    4:15

    On April 19, 2021, NASA flew the first helicopter in history on Mars. Ingenuity – the small, unmanned solar helicopter - rose 3 m over the ground and hovered in the thin Martian air for about 40 seconds.
    Ingenuity landed on Mars attached to the underside of the Perseverance rover on February 18, 2021.
    Before Ingenuity, the first flight on a planet beyond Earth was an unpowered balloon carried on Venus by the Soviet probe Vega 1, in 1985.
    We asked Eric Feron, professor of electrical engineering and director of the Robotics, Intelligent Systems, and Control (RISC) Laboratory at the King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST), Saudi Arabia, and Ph.D. student Renzo Caballero to comment on the challenges posed by the Martian atmosphere, and future missions on extraterrestrial planets.
    #Mars2020Perseverance #Marsrover #MarsIngenuity #Marshelicopter #Perseverance #Ingenuity #Mars #menonMars #firstflightonMars

    Read the full article


    For more information on-
    Prof. Eric Feron's Robotics, Intelligent Systems and Control Lab please visit


    Follow KAUST Computer, Electrical and Mathematical Sciences and Engineering (CEMSE) Division on

    Facebook:
    Twitter: @cemseKAUST

  • Dr. Abigail Fraeman - Mars Rovers: Present & Future - 21st Annual Mars Society Convention

    31:46

    Dr. Abigail Fraeman - NASA/JPL - Member of the Opportunity, Curiosity, and Mars 2020 Rover teams.

    Mars Rovers: Present & Future

    From the 21st Annual International Mars Society Convention, held at the Pasadena Convention Center in Southern California from Aug 23-26, 2018.

    The four-day International Mars Society Convention brings together leading scientists, engineers, aerospace industry representatives, government policymakers and journalists to talk about the latest scientific discoveries, technological advances and political-economic developments that could help pave the way for a human mission to the planet Mars.
    #MarsRoboticExploration #MarsHistory

  • Curiosity viewed flooded area // Flood on Mars

    2:26

    Curiosity Sol 107
    Credit: NASA /JPL-Caltech
    #rovers #mars #rocks

  • HiClip: Avalanche Season

    30

    Every spring the sun shines on the side of the stack of layers at the North Pole of Mars known as the north polar layered deposits. The warmth destabilizes the ice and blocks break loose.



    (Audio: Black and white images are 5 km across; enhanced color images are 1 km.)

    NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

  • mars view 360°#mars

    31

Shares

x

Check Also

Menu