On Monday, people around the world watched the live broadcast of InSight Mars land.
The tire survived what scientists were referred to as "seven minutes of terrorism" as he touches down on the red planet.
Then the same scientists celebrated them some of the most awkward social interaction Ever recorded on live television.
I will give them, however – they were just land on Mars.
Now the terrain is safe on the ground, this is CNN with what's next:
Unlike rovers already on Martian's face, InSight will remain during its planned two-year mission.
InSight has already been busy. Since landing, he has taken two pictures and sent back as postcards to the Earth, showing his new home. These initial images are shingle because the dust extracts have not been removed from the camera lenses again.
Ynysights has expired solar layers, which will provide the craft – roughly the size of the 1960s transferred – with power during its residence.
"We have the solar energy, so we have the baggage out and operating a big deal," said Tom Hoffman, the InSight project manager at NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory.
"With the energies that provide the energy, we need to start cold science operations. We're well on our way to thoroughly investigate & # 39; what is inside Mars for the first time. "
On clear days, the panels will give InSight between 600 and 700 watts, which are rough enough to power a standard kitchen mixer. In more dust conditions, the panels will still be able to produce between 200 and 300 watts.
The series of geophysical instruments will take measurements of Mars's internal activity as a seismology and the wobble will be like the sun and flats pull on the planet.
These instruments include the Seismic Experimental for Internal Structures to investigate the causes of the seismic waves on Mars, the Heat Flow Pack and Physical Persons to undergo the face and determine the heat that flows out of the planet and the Rotation and Structure Experiment You use radios to study the core of the planet.
InSight will be able to measure syringes that occur anywhere on the planet. And it can hammer a search to the surface.
The data that InSight sends will help it to determine the temperature of Mars and the geological activity under its sieve, whether it's still a hot core to melt, and what is it; making the Earth so special to compare.
The first data is not expected until March.
We'll keep you.[source:cnn]