We’re just over a month away from the Martian landing, and it’s all about preparing for the experience.
We’ll have an awesome rover to explore, a spectacular destination to explore and the chance to get a taste of what life on Mars is like.
So we’re here to help.
We’ve got you covered.
We’re planning the best possible Mars landing experience, but we’re also doing it in the most exciting way possible.
So let’s get right down to it.
Read moreWhat’s the Mars landing going to look like?
A rover will land on Mars on September 12, 2021.
The rover is called “Martian Redirect Mission”.
The rover is set to land in a spot called “Pale Crater”, on the northern side of the moon, and then descend to the south, where it will make a close approach to the surface of Mars.
The mission is scheduled to last about two weeks, and will allow scientists to study the crater and the environment there, and get a better understanding of the Martian environment.
The goal of this mission is to explore the crater for clues about Mars’ history and the formation of the Red Planet, and to get as much information about the surface as possible.
A robotic rover will be sent to the Red Mars landing site on September 13.
This mission will include a rover called “MARS”, a “Mars rover”, and an instrument called “ROS”.MARS will touch down at about 2:30am local time (12:30pm GMT).
It will then drive down to the crater, where the lander will carry out a series of experiments, including drilling into the surface.
The lander, nicknamed “C” will drill into the ground, and when it reaches the surface, it will carry samples of rock to analyse.
It will also take photos of the area, and send the photos back to Earth, with a digital camera.
Finally, the rover will touch-down at the landing site, with its arm reaching down to collect samples of Martian soil, and release them into the ocean.
In order to get the mission out of the way as quickly as possible, the landers team is working on a series, called “The Mars Road Trip”.
This will involve sending a rover, called an “S” rover, to the landing spot.
This rover will collect rocks, soil, sand and other materials for analysis, and deliver the material back to the rover for a later landing.
The team has been working on this project since December 2016.
This was when the rover team first identified the “P” arm, which would allow it to get to the “C”.
The plan was for the rover to touch down about 10 minutes before the rover would touch down.
It’s believed that the arm would be about two metres long and would have a diameter of around two metres.
The next day, the team will be preparing to land on the “S”.
The team is preparing for landing, which is expected to take about two hours, by removing some of the pieces from the “MRS” arm.
The team has also made some changes to the design of the “R” arm to make it easier to control.
The mission is expected be completed by December 2018.
In the event that the landings are successful, a new rover will descend from the land station and land on October 6, 2021, to collect the samples and bring them back to Mars.
It will be up to the Mars rovers team to determine how much information they can collect from the landing sites, and how many samples they can safely bring back to their lab in Australia.
If everything goes well, the next mission will be scheduled for February 2022.