What’s on NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter mission?

A few weeks ago, we wrote about the launch of the Lunar Reconaissance Orbiter, a spacecraft that will take us beyond the Moon and take us to places not seen since the Apollo era.

The mission is meant to give us a better look at what it takes to live in space, what the Moon might look like on a day-to-day basis, and what the science might look in the future.

The most exciting part about this mission is that NASA is already using the spacecraft to study the Moon.

A new image, from the orbiter’s side, shows the surface of the Moon that was once covered in ice and snow.

It’s one of the few images we’ve ever captured from a spacecraft.

The images from the spacecraft are now being used to study how the Moon changed over the course of its history.

The team at NASA is using these images to map out what’s known as the Moon’s crust.

This is the surface material that’s formed during the Moon phase and is formed when the Moon has been in the Earth’s shadow.

The surface is composed of rock, soil, and ice.

The crust is composed mainly of mineral and organic material.

The rock and soil forms on the lunar surface as it slowly melts, while the ice and minerals and the organic material are transported by gravity from the lunar poles to the Earth.

NASA is studying how these processes work to learn more about the Moon, and how they could affect our planet’s climate.

Here are some things you may have missed.

The rover’s arm is moving The first images of the rover arm on Mars came back a few weeks back.

The arm is part of the robotic arm called the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI).

The MAHLI is a tiny instrument that allows the rover to zoom into the terrain it’s mapping and get a detailed look at the terrain.

When the rover is working, the arm is also working to zoom in and get more detailed views of the terrain on the surface.

The new images from Curiosity showed the arm moving.

In addition to moving, the Mars rover has been moving around its arm as it’s been mapping the terrain, so the arm’s arm has also been moving.

This new image is from the same region that Curiosity was in when the MAHLIs arm was working to get a look at a rock called dolomite.

The dolotite rock has a rich mineralogy that allows scientists to better understand how the material forms on Earth and Mars.

Curiosity has been doing some interesting work on dolomycite.

Curiosity found a rock with a layer of organic material that is likely made of calcium carbonate.

The organic material could be a precursor for the kind of clay minerals that formed on Mars.

It could also be a type of carbonate that formed as the rover got closer to the surface and then eventually froze in the frost.

The other rock in the area is called dolerite, and it’s a more complex rock with lots of carbon and oxygen.

It contains lots of silicate minerals that may be a nodestone type of rock that has been mixed with other minerals.

This next image shows the rover’s landing site on Mars, where Curiosity landed.

Curiosity landed on the Mars Deeper Than Incline site.

It took the rover about two weeks to land, after which it had to stop to collect samples.

The landing site is an area that is about 100 meters (328 feet) deep, and the rover can only land on a few surfaces at a time.

This site was also where the first samples of clay from dolomicite were found.

Curiosity had to land at a different location than the other sites to collect the clay samples.

Curiosity is still in the drill hole Curiosity is drilling a hole into a rock on Mars to get samples of dolomsite, a kind of volcanic rock.

Curiosity also is collecting soil samples.

It will drill a hole in the ground about 200 meters (656 feet) in diameter to collect a few meters of soil samples and drill a drill to get some sample material.

As the soil sample is being collected, the drill is pulled out of the soil and the soil is sucked into the drill.

The drill will then be able to drill out the drill bit, which will then get the soil samples out of it.

After Curiosity has extracted some soil samples, it will be sent back to the drill site for another sampling.

Curiosity did this one more time to collect more soil samples in order to compare the different minerals that are being collected.

The samples from this drill are going to be sent to the Chemistry and Mineralogy Section at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, where they will be analyzed for their composition.

This last image is one of three that Curiosity took on the Martian equator.

Curiosity took this shot in September, when the rover was about 50 meters (164 feet) above the surface, but before