Mariner 4 of NASA made a successful first round of the red planet in 1965 and sent 21 pictures.
Mariner 9 made an orbit around Mars and returned more than 7,000 photographs.
NASA's Vikings 1 and 2 did not place spacecraft in orbit around Marsen in 1976, but on the surface. Bikini twins were the first earthquakes on Earth's planet.
The 1990s were not like NASA. If the twisted metric conversion meter was twisted out, Mars Observer recounted it in 1993. Another orbit of the United States was lost later, as well as to the ground and two auxiliary columns.
Despite many decades, Russia, especially Marsen, had a bad luck.
The Soviet Union first became a Mars flyby in 1960. The spacecraft never reached the Earth's orbit. Aircraft flaws and plane crashes later on, the Soviets achieved a couple of nuclear kernels in the orbit of Mars in 1971 and obtained real data. But the friend was a rural bust.
Thus, Soviets / Russians went to China during the final 2011 attempt. Mars's mission was to capture a spacecraft from Moon Phobos to capture and return samples and enter the second spacecraft into Mars's orbit. He did not even make it into the Earth's orbit.
Europe has also been a snake in Marsen, like Japan.
While the European Space Agency is launching satellites, both landing attempts have disappeared. Two years ago, the earthquake caught its surface so quickly, it dug a crater. The only Japanese mother of Mars, started in 1998, did not enter the orbit.
India, on the other hand, has launched a Mars satellite for four years, the first and only red planet.
NASA's InSight has a strong presence in Europe. Germany is launching a 5-meter mechanical mole that is in charge of taking on groundwater measures, and France controls the earthquake signal.
On the surface, Marriage is Margin's only act. Currently in orbit: United States Odyssey since 2001, in Europe, Mars Express (2003), Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (2006), U.S. Maven (2014), Mangalyaan Orbiter (2014) and Europe Trace Gas Orbiter (2016).