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Press Release Images: Spirit
10-Jun-2004
 
 
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153

This cylindrical-projection mosaic was created from navigation camera images acquired by NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's sol 153, on June 8, 2004. Spirit is pointing toward the base of the "Columbia Hills."

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image (95.6 kB) | Large (1.25 MB)
 
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (3-D)
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (3-D)

This cylindrical-perspective stereo mosaic was created from navigation camera images acquired by NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's sol 153, on June 8, 2004. Spirit is pointing toward the base of the "Columbia Hills."

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image (137 kB) | Large (2.7 MB)
 
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (left eye)
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (left eye)

This is the left-eye half of a stereo pair of mosaics created from navigation camera images acquired by NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's sol 153, on June 8, 2004. It is presented in a cylindrical-perspective projection. Spirit is pointing toward the base of the "Columbia Hills."

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image (100 kB) | Large (1.4 MB)
 
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (right eye)
Spirit�s Shadow, Sol 153 (right eye)

This is the right-eye half of a stereo pair of mosaics created from navigation camera images acquired by NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's sol 153, on June 8, 2004. It is presented in a cylindrical-perspective projection. Spirit is pointing toward the base of the "Columbia Hills."

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image (99.1 kB) | Large (1.3 MB)
 
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151

This cylindrical projection mosaic was created from navigation camera images acquired by NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's 151st martian day, or sol, on June 5, 2004. The rover sits at site 63, still more than 100 meters (328 feet) from the base of the "Columbia Hills." As suggested by the rover tracks fading off in the distance, Spirit made great progress on this sol, roving 73 meters (240 feet) to get to this point.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (313 kB) | Large (3.4 MB)
 
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (3-D)
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (3-D)

This stereo view of a full 360-degree panorama in Mars' Gusev Crater region was assembled from frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's 151st martian day, or sol, on June 5, 2004. The view is presented in a cylidrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction. The rover sits at site 63, still more than 100 meters (328 feet) from the base of the "Columbia Hills." As suggested by the rover tracks fading off in the distance, Spirit made great progress on this sol, roving 73 meters (240 feet) to get to this point.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (423 kB) | Large (8.6 MB)
 
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (Left Eye)
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (Left Eye)

This is the left-eye half of a stereo pair of 360-degree views assembled from frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's 151st martian day, or sol, on June 5, 2004. The view is presented in a cylidrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction. The rover sits at site 63, still more than 100 meters (328 feet) from the base of the "Columbia Hills." As suggested by the rover tracks fading off in the distance, Spirit made great progress on this sol, roving 73 meters (240 feet) to get to this point.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (317 kB) | Large (4.3 MB)
 
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (Right Eye)
Spirit Tracks on Mars, Sol 151 (Right Eye)

This is the right-eye half of a stereo pair of 360-degree views assembled from frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA�s Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during Spirit's 151st martian day, or sol, on June 5, 2004. The view is presented in a cylidrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction. The rover sits at site 63, still more than 100 meters (328 feet) from the base of the "Columbia Hills." As suggested by the rover tracks fading off in the distance, Spirit made great progress on this sol, roving 73 meters (240 feet) to get to this point.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (312 kB) | Large (2.1 MB)
Spirit guidepost, 'Plymouth Rock'
Spirit guidepost, 'Plymouth Rock'

NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit took this panoramic camera image during Spirit's 152nd sol, on June 7, 2004. The rock, informally named "Plymouth Rock," is approximately 90 centimeters (35 inches) across and 50 centimeters (20 inches) tall. Spirit did not spend any time studying Plymouth Rock, but rover controllers used it as a guide to maneuver Spirit closer to the "Columbia Hills." Like most of the rocks found at the Gusev crater location, Plymouth is most likely a basalt. The tiny vesicles pitting the rock's surface further indicate its volcanic origin.

Image credit: NASA/JPL/Cornell
Browse Image (53 kB) | Large (466 kB)
Spirit Sol 154, Driving By
Spirit Sol 154, Driving By

This image was taken by NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit's front hazard avoidance camera during Spirit's 154th martian day, or sol, on June 9, 2004. The "Columbia Hills" appear against the horizon. Directly in front of the rover is the highest of the hills, "Husband Hill," approximately 90 meters (295 feet) tall. The rock in the foreground is larger than other surrounding rocks, approximately 35 centimeters (14 inches) across, but was not an observation target for Spirit. The tread marks in front of the rock are not a trench, but simply evidence that the rover passed by as it continued its journey toward the Columbia Hills.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image (38 kB) | Large (371 kB)

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