The NASA Mars rover Curiosity will land on Mars on May 5, 2020, bringing with it a trove of scientific discoveries.
The rover’s mission, to collect samples of the Red Planet’s environment, is a long-awaited milestone.
But what if you wanted to create your own replica?
The Curiosity Rover’s landing site is near the town of Deir al-Zor in Syria, and the terrain is relatively flat and sandy.
The landing site’s rocky cliffs are home to an ancient, layered, layered terrace, with a large boulder in the center.
The terrain is about 1.5 kilometers (0.5 miles) high and 6 meters (18 feet) wide, with the bedrock as smooth as glass.
However, Curiosity’s landing gear is quite sturdy, and its landing legs are also quite sturdy.
A 3.3-meter (10-foot) piece of the rover’s landing platform is attached to the rock with four cables.
The cable is about three meters (10 feet) long, and it carries the rover.
The cable can be lifted and lowered with the rover, and then the cable is connected to a pulley that moves along the ground.
It’s like putting a ladder in the ground, with this tool.
There’s also a wheel on the landing platform that’s used to move the rover around.
The Curiosity rover is the largest robotic rover ever built, and in its current state it has a diameter of about 10 meters (33 feet).
It weighs about 13 tons (26.2 pounds), but the rover is very flexible.
It can be turned around, rotated, and turned into a vertical position.
The wheels are also very strong, and can support a person in the front.
A robot on Mars The rover landed on a sandy plain called Deir el-Zour in Syria and has been operating there for three years.
However it has had trouble navigating the rugged terrain of the country’s mountains.
Its landing site, Deir Az-Zur, has not been touched by humans in over a decade, and is about 600 kilometers (370 miles) away from the nearest city.
Curiosity’s rover is equipped with a camera that can take high-resolution images of the terrain, which it then uses to analyze for signs of past or present life.
In the past, the rover has used rocks, soil, and other rocks to investigate what kind of environment Mars may have once been like.
In May 2020, Curiosity will set off on a mission to collect the first set of samples from the Red, Green, and Blue Marble formations on Mars.
The Red Marble is the most recent batch of samples collected by Curiosity.
The first batch of rock samples was collected in March 2020.
The Red Marble, the most important sample, is from a meteorite impact that occurred some 1.8 billion years ago.
The other rocks in the Red Marble are the smaller fragments that have been left over from the meteorite.
The larger rocks that were used to create the Martian atmosphere are from meteorite impacts on Earth, as well as some other debris from the impact.
The size of the rock that Curiosity collected was about 10 centimeters (3.3 inches), but Curiosity also found other rock types, including limestone and sandstone, that are less common.
The Martian rocks Curiosity found were smaller and more compact than other meteorites.
The red rock Curiosity found is about 0.6 centimeters (0,1 inch) across.
The small rocks that Curiosity found, such as the one in the foreground of this image, are called microlithic rocks, and they form in environments where oxygen is not present, such to the point that they can be easily picked up by the rover or other instruments.
The small rocks are made up of carbon and oxygen, which are heavier than water and thus can be broken down by bacteria.
The carbon and organic matter in the rocks is carbon dioxide, which is one of the building blocks of rocks on Earth.
The rock that the rover found is called anhydrite, which means it formed when water cooled, but then cooled again and formed new minerals.
The water that the rocks formed is water that is about 4 billion years old.
The microliths in the Martian rocks, like those found in the meteorites, are not that old, but the water is not that ancient.
The other rocks Curiosity collected are called hydrated silicates, which form when water is heated.
Hydrated silicate rocks form when the water in the water evaporates and the minerals dissolve into the water.
In this case, the water-rich water evaporated into the minerals, and water and minerals dissolved.
The mineral that the samples that Curiosity discovered are called siderite, which has been called “dry bone” because they are composed of dry bone, a material that is formed when bones are compressed and compressed again.
This is what makes the rocks so different from the rock samples that have formed from meteorites on Earth in recent years.
The photos above show the landing site of Curiosity