Short-break on November 26, after a six-month flight in space, the Insight detector is approaching Mars quickly and on Monday it will land in the United States.of
After a long stroll through 301 million kilometers (548 million km), the Insights Detector will be on Mars land at 15:00. EST (4:00 a.m. Beijing Tuesday).
NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory is conducting the final amendment to the Orbit flight flight on Sunday to bring Martian into the atmosphere.
If everything goes well, the Insight Martian atmosphere will reach 12,000 km (19,310 km) in almost 24 hours. When landing on Mars, atmospheric friction, parachute, and brake rocket will slow down. After landing at 6.5 minutes, the Inspector's speed will be 5 km (8 km).
After the Mars surface, a 16-minute Inspector will remain, settling the dust around the ground and then expanding the solar cell.
In the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, engineers use small satellites to launch Insight safely.
The Jet Propulsion Laboratory hopes to receive a snapshot of the situation surrounding the land.
The Insight landing point is roughly 373 miles (600 km) from 2012 Curiosity Rover Landing Point.
The perception of 800 kilograms (800 kilograms) is in the 21st Mars exploration mission in the US (including the mission to fly over Mars in the 1960s).
Revealing the formation of rocky planets
It is the first detector to detect the mysteries that appear below the Martha. During the next 24 months (March 1), it will use tracking and underground drilling for more than 4 million years of exploration of Mars and Earth. Origin and formation of rocky planets.
Bruce Banerdt, chief investigator of Insight and jet propulsion laboratory scientist, said on Wednesday "Insights will help us understand the formation of the planet."
Although the Earth's structure and other forces have eroded most of its history, Martian maintains its original state, creating scientists with a geological time machine.
The chief scientific instrument made by Insight is a sensitive seismograph in France, which perceives the smallest vibration caused by "earthquakes in Mars" and meteorites.
Scientists hope they will see 10 to 100 earthquakes in Mars during a two-year mission, which means that data will help understand Mars's size, density, and composition.
The Viking Mars probes created in the 1970s also produced a seismograph, but mounted on the detector, this design had an impact.
The Insight can also drill a German drill to drill deep into 16 meters (5 meters) in the ground.
The radio transmitter device sends Earth signals to understand the dimension of the "nucleus" of Mars and whether it remains.
NASA officials have said that the next mission Insights and Mars, as well as other tasks, could be planned to prevent the human exploration of Mars.