Curiosity’s Curiosity Place is an immersive experience of discovery, creativity and a journey to the heart of Mars: ABC News
Curiosity Place, a new public-private partnership between NASA and the nonprofit organization Mars Ventures, is an experiential place to experience and understand the Martian surface.
The experience will be held at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, on April 17-19.
It is being designed by Mars Ventures’ team of experts in engineering and science who have spent decades working in the exploration, exploration, and utilization of the Red Planet.
Mars Ventures is a private company that will provide an unparalleled opportunity to engage the public in exploring Mars, and explore its unique and remarkable environment, the team said in a statement.
This is a first-of-its-kind opportunity to connect with people and learn about Mars through a private, immersive space.
Curiosity Place will provide a unique experience that is different from any other.
Curiosity Place is expected to attract around 40,000 people, according to the team.
The experience will take place over four days, with each day lasting about two and a half hours.
Participating companies will include SpaceX, Virgin Galactic, SpaceX-owned Blue Origin, Virgin Group, Virgin Orbit, SpaceX, XCOR Aerospace, and Space Exploration Technologies.
The $1.3 billion project will be the largest public-public partnership to date for NASA and its missions, which include the Mars 2020 rover, Mars 2020 Exploration Rover, and the Mars Exploration Rovers (MErs).
The project is one of two that the agency is currently finalizing for a 2019 launch.
The Mars 2020 Mars rover and Mars 2020 ERS will be launched in late 2021 and will be joined by a new mission, the Mars Phoenix, which will launch in late 2024.
The Mars Phoenix mission is a joint venture between NASA, the European Space Agency, and Lockheed Martin.
It will send a robotic probe to the surface of Mars to investigate the composition and history of the red planet.
The mission will include a two-year observation phase and a two year landing phase.
The mission will take up about 2,400 square miles (4,200 square kilometers) of the surface and will last between three and nine months.
In 2021, NASA and Lockheed will begin building a robotic lander that will be used to examine Mars’ surface in the future.