Mars Rover Images: 'Endurance' Crater Untouched

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Press Release Images: Opportunity
September 16, 2004
'Endurance' Untouched
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree view is presented in a cylindrical
projection, with geometric and radiometric seam correction.
Image credit: NASA/JPL

'Endurance' Untouched (3-D)
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree, stereo view is presented in a
cylindrical-perspective projection, with geometric and radiometric seam
correction.
Image credit: NASA/JPL

'Endurance' Untouched (left eye)
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree view is presented in a
cylindrical-perspective projection, with geometric and radiometric seam
correction. This is the left-eye view of a stereo pair.
Image credit: NASA/JPL

'Endurance' Untouched (right eye)
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree view is presented in a
cylindrical-perspective projection, with geometric and radiometric seam
correction. This is the right-eye view of a stereo pair.
Image credit: NASA/JPL
'Endurance' Untouched (polar)
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree view is presented in a polar projection, with
geometric and radiometric seam correction.
Image credit: NASA/JPL
'Endurance' Untouched (vertical)
This navigation camera mosaic, created from images taken by NASA's Mars
Exploration Rover Opportunity on sols 115 and 116 (May 21 and 22, 2004)
provides a dramatic view of "Endurance Crater." The rover engineering
team carefully plotted the safest path into the football field-sized
crater, eventually easing the rover down the slopes around sol 130 (June
12, 2004). To the upper left of the crater sits the rover's protective
heatshield, which sheltered Opportunity as it passed through the martian
atmosphere. The 360-degree view is presented in a vertical projection,
with geometric and radiometric seam correction.
Image credit: NASA/JPL
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