Curiosity is getting close to the surface, and NASA is getting a peek at it.
NASA’s Curiosity rover is on the edge of the Red Planet’s Gale Crater, and scientists are looking at a sample of the Martian soil, dubbed “the first surface samples to ever be returned from a surface mission.”
The rover is currently in the process of collecting samples of the area’s surface.
It is on its way to a landing spot near the rim of the crater.
The rover will collect samples for the first time in December 2020, and then the team plans to return it to the landing site in 2021.
This is a long time coming, and it will be interesting to see how the rover is able to get close to that first surface sample, and the rover team says they are “filling in some of the gaps” as they work through what will be the final steps of the mission.
The images from Curiosity’s cameras, including a color mosaic, show a region that is very dry and is characterized by a large number of craters.
These craters are called dunes.
The Curiosity team says the area was previously called “the largest active region on Mars,” but there is evidence of previous activity.
Curiosity has taken several samples from the dunes, including some from the Red Spot, which the team named after the spot that marks the spot where Curiosity was landing in 2014.
It also has sent out images of its robotic arm, arm and robot arm.
The arm was built by the University of Arizona in the United States.
It has been used to perform various science tasks on Mars, including studying the presence of water ice on Mars.
The team also used the arm to drill into the surface and collect samples.
Curiosity is a joint NASA-led project and is using its robot arm to collect samples of soil, dust, ice and rock from the edge to the crater rim.
The area where the arm is drilling is called “dune 14.”
The drill is about 6.6 feet (2.3 meters) deep and will drill into rock about 10 feet (3 meters).
The drill will then send the drill bits down through a hole drilled through the soil.
These bits are called “samples.”
The team plans on sending back the sample, which is called the “target,” as early as February 2021.
The first samples from this sample will be sent to a science team at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, in the spring of 2021.
In addition to the samples, the rover will also be sending back other materials, including sand, gravel and soil samples.
This material will help the team understand the composition of the rock and soil that formed this region.
It will also help researchers understand how water formed on Mars in the past and the current climate.
In order to reach the target, Curiosity will have to have an ice pack on its robotic arms, which will allow the arm and drill to be ice-free.
These ice packs are not only used to make ice on the surface but also to help drill into rocks that are not covered by ice.
NASA says the drill is being tested in the laboratory, but will continue to drill, and will send back samples, as needed.
The samples from dune 14 will be stored in the rover’s Sample Analysis at Mars, or SAM, rover, and they will be shipped to the National Science Foundation for analysis.
The SAM rover will perform the science and analysis that will be done by the rover and the sample will go to a NASA laboratory in California for analysis of its composition.
The next steps for Curiosity will be to send the samples back to Earth for analysis, and to get them ready for further exploration by other spacecraft, including the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
NASA is also planning to use the robotic arm to carry out a study of rocks on Mars’ surface, but this is a very exciting step for NASA.
It’s also a way to learn more about how Mars has changed over time, and about how it has been affected by climate change.
This study will help researchers better understand how changes in the climate over time affect the composition and composition of rocks and soils on the planet.
In 2020, NASA plans to send a rover to Mars to look for signs of evidence of past life.
That rover, called the MAVEN mission, is scheduled to land on Mars on May 24, 2021, and look for evidence of ancient life.
The goal is to study ancient Martian rocks and soil.
The MAVEN team will also send a robot arm that will carry out an experiment called “Martian soil chemistry,” which is part of a plan called the Mars 2020 ExoMars Rover mission.
In 2018, NASA planned to send two MAVEN landers to Mars, and one of them, the Opportunity rover, was also planned to land.
NASA and its partners plan to send four rover missions to Mars in 2020, with the goal of sending all of the sample from Curiosity to Earth. This