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Press Release Images: Spirit
11-May-2004
 
 
Spirit Keeps on Trekking
Spirit Keeps on Trekking

This cylindrical-projection mosaic was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (294 kB) | Large (3.8 MB)
 
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (3-D)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (3-D)

This three-dimensional view in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (408 kB) | Large (1.3 MB)
 
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (left eye)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (left eye)

This left eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (306 kB) | Large (4.2 MB)
 
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (right eye)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (right eye)

This right eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (300 kB) | Large (4.1 MB)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (polar)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (polar)

This polar-projection mosaic was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (165 kB) | Large (4.8 MB)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (vertical)
Spirit Keeps on Trekking (vertical)

This vertical-projection mosaic was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 121 (May 6, 2004). Continuing its trek toward the "Columbia Hills," Spirit drove 96.8 meters (318 feet) - half of which was performed in auto-navigation mode - and broke its record for the longest distance traveled in one sol. That drive brought the mission total to 1,669 meters (1.04 miles), flipping the rover's odometer over the one-mile mark.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (233 kB) | Large (4.4 MB)
 
Spirit Heads Toward History
Spirit Heads Toward History

This cylindrical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (268 kB) | Large (4.5 MB)
 
Spirit Heads Toward History (3-D)
Spirit Heads Toward History (3-D)

This three-dimensional view in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (364 kB) | Large (7.4 MB)
 
Spirit Heads Toward History (left eye)
Spirit Heads Toward History (left eye)

This left eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (283 kB) | Large (3.8 MB)
 
Spirit Heads Toward History (right eye)
Spirit Heads Toward History (right eye)

This right eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (277 kB) | Large (3.7 MB)
Spirit Heads Toward History (polar)
Spirit Heads Toward History (polar)

This polar-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (211 kB) | Large (5.8 MB)
Spirit Heads Toward History (vertical)
Spirit Heads Toward History (vertical)

This vertical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 122 (May 7,2004). Spirit is sitting at site 43. The rover is on its way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. Spirit will spend the next 37 sols or more journeying to the base of these hills with the goal of learning more about Gusev Crater's past.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (213 kB) | Large (5.8 MB)
 
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (cylindrical)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (cylindrical)

This cylindrical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (303 kB) | Large (3.9 MB)
 
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (3-D)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (3-D)

This three-dimensional view in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (415 kB) | Large (8.4 MB)
 
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (left eye)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (left eye)

This left eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (309 kB) | Large (4.2 MB)
 
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (right eye)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (right eye)

This right eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (302 kB) | Large (4 MB)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (polar)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (polar)

This polar-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (176 kB) | Large (4.9 MB)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (vertical)
Spirit's View on Sol 123 (vertical)

This vertical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 123 (May 8, 2004). Spirit is sitting at site 44. The rover is on the way to the "Columbia Hills," which can be seen on the horizon. To this point, Spirit has driven a total of 1,830 meters (1.14 miles). The hills are less than 1.6 kilometers (1 mile) away, and the rover might reach them by mid-June.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (257 kB) | Large (6.8 MB)
 
Spirit�s View on Sol 124
Spirit�s View on Sol 124

This cylindrical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.� s

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (271 kB) | Large (3.5 MB)
 
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (3-D)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (3-D)

This three-dimensional view in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.�

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (357 kB) | Large (3.5 MB)
 
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (left eye)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (left eye)

This left eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.�

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (283 kB) | Large (3.8 MB)
 
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (right eye)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (right eye)

This right eye of a stereo pair of views in a cylindrical-perspective projection was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.�

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (276 kB) | Large (3.7 MB)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (polar)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (polar)

This polar-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.�

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (154 kB) | Large (4.4 MB)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (vertical)
Spirit�s View on Sol 124 (vertical)

This vertical-projection view was created from navigation camera images that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit acquired on sol 124 (May 9, 2004). It reveals Spirit�s view as it gets closer to the �Columbia Hills.�

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (222 kB) | Large (3.13 MB)

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