doctorow — 2013-12-16T23:08:36-05:00 — #1
dloburns — 2013-12-17T00:28:37-05:00 — #2
So are the constellations the same on mars?
mythicalme — 2013-12-17T01:39:50-05:00 — #3
Essentially the same. Differences would not be noticeable until well outside the solar system.
glitch — 2013-12-17T02:17:06-05:00 — #4
I am straining to find the pale blue dot.
ashen_victor — 2013-12-17T03:26:18-05:00 — #5
Cant find Phobos and Deimos, any clue where are them?
lightningwaltz — 2013-12-17T09:24:36-05:00 — #6
It is cool how pictures, of Curiosity Rover on Mars, always seem too be in "Third Person" perspective.
moioci — 2013-12-17T11:31:22-05:00 — #7
Just above and to the left of Curiosity's rectangular "head", there is a nearly featureless rock. I suspect this is Phobos.
tuseroni — 2013-12-17T11:58:34-05:00 — #8
i think nasa should release an actual version of this, maybe using something like this: http://www.makeuseof.com/tag/build-your-own-google-street-view-using-an-android-phone-or-dslr-camera/
street view on mars MUST happen...someone get on this!
wrecksdart — 2013-12-17T14:05:04-05:00 — #9
crenquis — 2013-12-17T19:28:26-05:00 — #10
Evidence of Mini Martian Shai-Hulud?
wrecksdart — 2013-12-18T11:24:45-05:00 — #11
Or evidence of a grand race of Hungry Hungry Hippos.
wrecksdart — 2013-12-19T14:15:08-05:00 — #12
Minor gripe: If I understand correctly, this image is a stitched comp of the following two images,
Digital Art Compilation
Curiosity Rover's Self Portrait at "John Klein" Drilling Site NASA's Mars Exploration Program (Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/MSSS)
VISTA telescope: 9 billion pixel photo of a Milky Way European Southern Observatory (Image credit: ESO/VVV Consortium, Ignacio Toledo, Martin Kornmesser)
So, yeah great, but is Curiosity's camera not able to do night shots? Kinda bummed it's not the real Martian night sky.
doctorow — 2013-12-21T23:08:39-05:00 — #13
This topic was automatically closed after 5 days. New replies are no longer allowed.