AOA, the Land Rover Association of America, has announced its newest land rover that will be unveiled at the 2017 American Geophysical Union Annual Meeting on July 27-28 in San Francisco.AOA’s AOA Land Rover, AOA AOA , is the latest land rover in the AOA family, which includes the ABA, AEOA, AASA, AROA, and AURA.
The AOA has been a leader in the development of a wide range of vehicles to study the Earth’s atmosphere, including the first robotic lander, the ARAO-3, which was launched in 2005.
The AOA-AOA Land rover is a 3-meter (9-foot) wide, 7-meter long, 4-meter tall, 1-meter high and 1.5-meter deep vehicle, built by Advanced Engineering and Engineering Systems of Chicago, IL.
The vehicle has been designed with the goal of performing both scientific research and remote sensing, and will include a payload bay capable of carrying up to eight scientific instruments and instruments that can be used to conduct experiments in both the laboratory and on the ground.
The vehicle is being developed by AOA for the AEA/AEOA Land Foundation, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization based in Chicago, and the AEOH Foundation, which is a 501c(3) educational foundation.
The foundation is dedicated to supporting scientific research through the use of a variety of educational and outreach activities that will support the educational and scientific needs of future generations of students.
AOA will have the right to operate the vehicle under its current 501(C)3 designation.AESA-AOA’s AESA-ASA will be a 2-meter-long, 2.5 meter-wide, 2-inch-deep, 2,500-pound (700 kilograms) rover that is expected to launch sometime in 2017.
It will be operated by the Aeronautics and Space Development Association of Australia (ASDA), which is the government agency responsible for the design, construction, and launch of spacecraft and other systems, and is also the primary agency for the Australian Space Agency (ASA).
ASDA is currently conducting an initial design review of the AESA AOA and AOA ASSA Land Rover.
The rover will be the first in the series of landers AOA uses for planetary exploration and planetary exploration activities.
AESA will operate the AOA-ASSA Land rover on the AAA-ASOA lander program for five years, with each rover mission lasting about three years.
The Mars rover, the first to fly on the Red Planet, will be launched in 2021.
It is a 4.6-meter, 4.3-meter diameter, 2 meter tall (7 feet, 2 inches) rover designed to collect samples for analysis by a ground-based robotic instrument.
The MRO, which stands for Mars Exploration Rover, is a 2.2-meter by 2.8-meter vehicle designed to investigate the Martian surface and atmosphere and perform a range of studies that are essential to understanding the Red Mars.
The Mars Exploration Rovers (MER) mission will launch in 2021 on a Delta II rocket.
The MER will have a robotic arm capable of lifting the rover up to 12 meters (40 feet) and then lowering it into the Martian atmosphere.
The LRO is a 1.7-meter wide, 1.4-meter thick, 1 meter tall, and 1 meter deep rover that launched on a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket in 2019.
The LRO will conduct a suite of scientific investigations that will examine the Martian interior and environment.
It has a 1-foot-thick (0.9-meter) diameter and a height of 2.9 meters (9 feet, 3 inches).
The MAVEN spacecraft is the fourth lander in the Mars Exploration rovers program.
The spacecraft is designed to perform Mars exploration missions in the 2020s, and it will be in a 1,300-pound, 0.96-meter/9.8 meter (24.4 feet) diameter, 0-meter thickness, and 0.7 meters (4 feet, 0 inches) thick spacecraft that is intended to reach Mars in 2021, and return samples to Earth in 2022.
The MERC-MS is a 0.8 inch diameter, 1/4-inch thick, 0,8-inch diameter, and 7.8 million-pound robot spacecraft, intended to carry a sample return payload.
The sample return mission will be conducted on a Falcon Heavy rocket in 2022, and could deliver samples to the Martian soil for analysis and later return them to Earth.
The MARS-M is a robotic landers designed to test landing on the surface of Mars.
It was launched on NASA’s Delta IV Heavy rocket from Cape Canaveral Air