As the nation heads into the new year, the number of scientific missions and international partnerships that have taken place in 2017 is staggering.
That’s including NASA’s Journey to Mars, a plan to send humans to Mars that’s a key component of NASA’s 2018 budget.
The rover mission, for example, is set to launch in 2018, and its mission could help to answer some key questions about the Martian surface.
It’s also part of NASA plans to build a large-scale artificial-landing platform called Endeavour to help researchers understand how Earth’s atmosphere responds to atmospheric changes, such as when Mars freezes over and then thaws back.
The first such lander, Endeavor, is currently being tested on Mars.
The other two missions are NASA’s Deep Space Climate Observatory and the International Space Station, which are also part, in part, of NASA missions.
So while many of the larger science missions and partnerships that took place in 2016 have already taken place this year, a few of the smaller ones, such the Endeaver mission and the Mars 2020 rover mission are still in the process of being developed.
Here are a few big science projects in 2017 that could have huge implications for the planet and humans: * The European Space Agency (ESA) plans to send its robotic Philae lander on an ambitious mission to the surface of Mars in 2019.
It will send two landers, Philae and Rosetta, to probe the surface in a search for water, which is a crucial step in finding signs of past life on Mars, according to a news release from ESA.
Rosetta is currently investigating the surface as part of its ongoing mission to study ancient Martian craters.
Philae is a much smaller lander that was launched in 2004 to probe Mars.
It is slated to reach the surface by 2021.
The mission could be a key step in understanding how the Martian atmosphere responds in the past and how water might form in the future.
The European Space Research Organization (ESRO) plans on sending a probe to the Moon, too.
It hopes to send the rover and lander to the lunar surface in 2019, and it is planning on launching another rover to the same destination in 2021.
This is the first time that ESA has sent a probe into space.
The lander and rover will probe a different region of the moon called the Lassa Crater, which lies between the lunar poles.
This crater was formed when a big impact slammed into the moon.
ESA has said that the lander’s lander will be able to get to the crater and study the environment.
NASA is working on its Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) mission, which aims to fly a lander there in 2021 and return samples back to Earth.
The spacecraft will have a diameter of more than 10 meters, and the landers will orbit around the moon in an elliptical orbit.
The missions will have three objectives: to gather detailed information about the Moon’s surface, to map out the landscape and to measure the thickness of its ice crust, which will tell us about its past.
The LRO will be launched in 2019 and will be carrying an instrument called the Compact Reconnaissance Imaging Spectrometer (CRISM), which is capable of measuring the composition of rock layers on the surface.
The CRISM instrument was developed by NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Maryland and is expected to be able detect traces of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere.
A new research mission called Lunar Reconguent Imaging Spectrograph (LIROS) is a robotic mission to explore the moon’s moon and Mars that is scheduled to launch by 2021 and will fly by 2021 as well.
LIROS will be equipped with an instrument named Lunar Spectrometry Orbiter, which it will use to measure radiation levels on the lunar moon’s surface.
Lunar Prospector, which has been developed by the Chinese Academy of Sciences, will be a robotic spacecraft designed to look at the moon and its surface and collect data on the habitability of the lunar ice and dust.
Lunar Prospector will be powered by a pair of landers called the Lunar Atmosphere and Dust Environment Explorer (LADEE) and the Lunar Recycling and Utilization Experiment (LRUSE), which are designed to send back data on how much water is in the lunar soil.
There is a lot of excitement around the Mars rover mission that will launch in 2021, NASA’s Mars 2020.
The $2.5 billion rover is slated for a mission that could help answer some of the questions that have been raised about the planet.
It could be able help researchers determine whether Mars has water ice or not.
It also could provide a better understanding of the impact events that led to the formation of the Red Planet.
China’s first lunar rover will be deployed in 2020 and will carry out a robotic probe to look for signs of water on the Moon.
Mars 2020 is set for a long journey to Mars in 2021