NASA’s Mars 2020 Perseverance rover is already hard at work after touching down yesterday, and NASA engineers at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California are already hard at work, awaiting its next transmissions. So far, it has sent back one high-resolution image taken during the rover’s landing by the Hazard Cameras (Hazcams) on the underside of Perseverance Mars rover after its landing on Feb. 18, 2021. Read more for additional pictures and information.
In the image above, you can see the descent stage holding NASA’s Perseverance rover falling through the Martian atmosphere, as captured by the HiRISE camera aboard aboard the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. Unlike previous rovers, the majority of Perseverance’s cameras are able to capture images in color. After landing, two of the Hazard Cameras (Hazcams) photographed views from the front as well as rear of the rover, showing one of its wheels in the Martian dirt.
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In the days to come, engineers will pore over the rover’s system data, updating its software and beginning to test its various instruments. In the following weeks, Perseverance will test its robotic arm and take its first, short drive. It will be at least one or two months until Perseverance will find a flat location to drop off Ingenuity, the mini-helicopter attached to the rover’s belly, and even longer before it finally hits the road, beginning its science mission and searching for its first sample of Martian rock and sediment,” said NASA.