It’s been around two weeks now since NASA’s Perseverance rover sent its first image from Mars. As time goes by, NASA’s gallery is being filled with more and more photos of the Red Planet, giving us an insight into the look of its surface. If you’d like to roam the Jezero crater with Perseverance, take a look at some of the latest images that it sent back to Earth.
NASA/Sky published my Milky Way image captured with a Star tracker and a Canon 6D camera. NASA posts images on social networks and then chooses one to win an APOD astronomy picture of the day. Here’s my winning image, along with the explanation of how to make this type of silhouette Milky Way image. While the camera is just a Canon 6D, the Astro gear needed is not trivial.
NASA’s Perseverance rover has been all over the news ever since its successful landing on the Martian surface. The rover’s landing didn’t only leave the viewers in tears in awe, but it also left some garbage on Mars. In this satellite image, you can see the rover and its landing components scattered across the landing site.
Have you had enough of the Perseverance stuff? Yeah, me neither. NASA has just published an interactive image that lets you see what the rover is seeing. This detailed 360-degree photo lets you look around Mars’ Jezero crater and it’s based on images taken by different rover’s cameras.
As you probably know by now, NASA’s Perseverance rover made a successful landing on Mars yesterday. And if you wish you could have been in the Mission Control and share the joy – Insta360 takes you there. Virtually, of course. NASA used Insta360 Pro 2 to live stream the entire event and bring it closer to you than ever.
On 30 July 2020, NASA launched its Perseverance rover to Mars. And yesterday, the whole world watched the rover’s landing with great excitement. Perseverance landed successfully, and other than tears of joy, it gave us something else – its very first photo of the Martian surface.