NASA Space Agency NASA launches new robot into seven-minute red-white planet.
The InSight project seeks to explore the depths of the world, which is why this planet has been studied – above the Earth.
The confirmation of the touchdown was finished at 7:53 p.m.
An anxious hope was over because the robots had some updates from the start because they had a radio.
The Nasa mission control was shocked when the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in California (JPL) was shocked when InSight was safe on the ground.
James Bridenstine, the managing director of the agency, called "a wonderful day". President Trump gave her congratulations, she told reporters. And the director of the JPL, Mike Watkins, said that all successes should remind us that "we need to do science, we must be courageous and explorer."
InSight is now a wide and flat plain known as Elysium Planitia, near the Red Planets equator. Before landing, the Nasa doubled the "Marsen parking lot".
The first picture of the landscape returned very quickly in minutes. He saw a sharp look at the robot's environment.
The image was made through the translucent lens of the camera located at the bottom of the plot. Dust went down without a great scene, but it was still possible to have a small rock, at the foot of a column and the sky horizontally.
A picture taken by InSight's camera was clearer.
What happened when landing?
As with all the previous landing sessions in March, the Insight race below – the first attempt in 2012 – was an intense affair.
Stage by metro and subway, the robot is back in its stance.
It was swung around faster than a high-speed bullet, using a combination of heating, parachute and rocket.
InSight's first critical task was landing implementation of solar panels.
The robot was absolutely required to operate its systems and keep the hot equipment at a low temperature at the Red Planet. The panel configuration notification came seven hours after landing.
One of the greatest accomplishments of the InSight mission has been, so far, the two paper sized sized and robotic territories sent to Mars.
Morocco was a nuclear mini-space called A and B, that is, when the signals sent out came from the ground to the ground. Duos cost less than $ 20 million and their technology will be much more prominent in missions on the future misplanet.
And as their abilities have been emphasized, small satellites also took on an image of Mars.
"When you get all the data back to InSight and get an exciting entry, descent and landing (EDL) sequence, you'll see that it's about 4,700 thousand of Mars's image, about 10-15 minutes after EDL itself," said MarCo, chief engineer Andy Klesh.
What is InSight Mission?
This will be the first part to investigate, to understand the interior of Martyrs. Scientists want to know how to build the world. InSight has three main goals to obtain experiments.
First, the Frankish-British seismometers, to hear the "Marsquakes", will emerge. Vibration will reflect on them and reflect on them.
The "mole" head of Germany will reach the ground to 5 m to reach the planet's temperature. This will know how March is active.
And the third experiment will use radio transmissions to determine very precisely how the planet moves its axes. Suzanne Smrekar's Scientist of the project uses this analogy: "If you cook raw egg and boiled eggs and spin them, they will not settle in another way from the liquid, and today we do not really know whether Mars is liquid or solid, and what is it like? InSight- will give us this information ".
Why do we need to know that?
Scientists understand very well how they shape the interior of the Earth, and they have good models, the origin of the solar system that began with more than 4,500 million years of architecture. But the Territory is a unique data point and Mart's researchers will give them a different perspective to build and evolve the planet's stone all the time.
Bruce Banerdt, senior scientist InSight, said: "Little detail on how planetary evolution is, a place like Earth, to go on vacation and get a tan, and a place like Venus where it will burn in seconds or a place like Mars where it's going to die."