Next Rover goes to a 45-km-diameter crater called Jezero, where he will receive samples of rocks and soil
NASA's nuclear space will look for traces of an ancient lake and a delta rocks in order to study the geographic characteristics of the ancient signaling organs. He told the US space agency.
"El delta is very good in the conservation of biofirms, that is, life samples"
NASA has been debating for five years to move its spacecraft to the ground to travel to space in July 2020.
After analyzing more than ten more than three hundred satellites, NASA announced that its spacecraft (a spacecraft wishing to move on the surface of the planet) will go to a 45-km-diameter crater, called Jezero, where rock samples and the floor.
In the words of the scientist Ken Farley, who works at the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) in the Mars 2020 project, the crater is said to be a former river house, so that organic molecules and microbes could be maintained.
"From the scientific point of view it is very attractive, first of all, the lakes in the earth are good places to live and inevitably live, the second is that the delta is very good for storing bioforms, that is, life samples," explained Farley.
In addition, a 250-meter-deep ancient lake has five types of rocks: clay and carbonate rocks, old-fashioned signs, volcanic rice, and suggestive volcanic evolution of Marsen.
Farley said that he was aiming at discovering the environment in the red planet, and then knowing how to live that life.
The results of previous special missions show that Mars did not always have a red wilderness, but it could be said that a large volcano (as the crater) shows and could have liquid water on the surface. An atmosphere suitable for living.
NASA started operating an exploration vehicle in 2012 in 2020.
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D.R. Unmatched, UTV 2018