Although Red Planet looks like a beautiful snow monster, the Corolov craters are better suited to ice-skating than ice rinks.
The European Space Agency released the image of the Mars Express mission on Thursday, showing a crater filled with water ice.
But the crater does not freeze in the Martian winter. The Korolev crater is an ice age of around 1800 meters throughout the year.
Nearly the 80.6-kilometer crater on the northern slopes is in the south of the northern polar, known as Olympia Undae.
The deep crater base, with about 1.9 kilometers under the edge, works with ice and cold trap. The air moves through the ice and cools it, creating a cold layer on the ice. This has allowed the ice to stop melting.
Sergei Korolev was crater, known as the rocket engineer and father of space-space technology.
Korolev worked on the Sputnik program, which Vostok program led to the first human being in space in 1961 and was the pioneer of the Soyuz launcher.
The same image is the composite image of the Crate captured by the High Resolution Stereo Camera of Mars Express.
The Mars Express mission for the European Space Agency has been running for 15 years in June 2003 and entered into an orbit in Martian on December 25, 2003.
InSight has put its first tool
The work never fails in NASA's InSight mission. While on November 26 while on the surface of the Martian, the earth is taking pictures and exploring the surroundings.
And on Wednesday, he placed his first tool on the surface, a seismometer, for the first time a seismometer was on the surface of another planet.
The robot arm of the Earth can reach about 1.6 meters, so the seismometer was placed in front of the crust.
"Seismometer implementation is just as important as landing InSight," InSight Principal Researcher Bruce Banerdt said in a statement.
"Sismometer is a priority tool in InSight: we need to complete our scientific goals every three months."
READ MORE: They found deep saline water deeply buried in Mars
It is known as SEIS, a Short-Term Seismic Experimental Structure.
"InSight's Mars's schedule of activities was better than expected", InSight Project Manager Tom Hoffman said in a statement.
"A wonderful Christmas gift is the safest way to get a seismometer on the floor."
The seismometer scientists will report on what is happening under the Martian skin to analyze "dredges" and seismic waves.
"It's like taking a seismometer in the ground to your ear", Philippe Lognonné, a senior researcher at the Paris-based Institute of Physical Globe and Paris Diderot, said in a statement.
"We're delighted to hear from all the seismic waves that appear below Marsen and from within."
New data will reach Earth at the seismometer in each level.
The internal rotation and internal structure experiment, or RISE, is an active spacecraft, using a radio tracker in the North Pole's wobble track as a solar strip in its orbit. It will provide more information about the planet's core.
The heat shock earthquake will start at the end of January.
The mission scientists are ready to send data from SEIS.
"We look forward to introducing some champagne when the InSight seismometer data begins on the ground," said Banerdt.
"The bottle is ready for that moment".
© Nine Digital Pty Ltd 2018