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Press Release Images: Spirit
19-Oct-2004
 
 
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl'
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl'

This 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. The view is presented here in a cylindrical projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (323 kB) | Large (3.9 MB)
 
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (3-D)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (3-D)

This stereo, 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. This three-dimensional view is presented here in a cylindrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (421 kB) | Large (8.7 MB)
 
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Left Eye)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Left Eye)

This 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. This is the left-eye view of a stereo pair, presented in a cylindrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (336 kB) | Large (3.5 MB)
 
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Right Eye)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Right Eye)

This 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. This is the right-eye view of a stereo pair, presented in a cylindrical-perspective projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (324 kB) | Large (4.5 MB)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Polar)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Polar)

This 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. The view is presented here in a polar projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (93.7 kB) | Large (4.1 MB)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Vertical)
Full-Circle View from Near 'Tetl' (Vertical)

This 360-degree view combines frames taken by the navigation camera on NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit during the rover's 271st martian day, or sol, on Oct. 7, 2004. The rover had just driven into position for using the tools on its robotic arm (not in the picture) to examine a layered rock called "Tetl" in the "Columbia Hills." Spirit's total driving distance from its landing to this point was 3,641 meters (2.26 miles), more than six times the distance set as a criterion for mission success. The view is presented here in a vertical projection with geometric seam correction.

Image credit: NASA/JPL
Browse Image | Medium Image (183 kB) | Large (4 MB)

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