Humans are sending 3 New Rovers to Mars in 2020 to search for life. Let’s go, Martians! Reveal yourselves.
Humans are sending three new rovers to Mars in 2020. All in an effort to find signs of life. For fuck’s sake, which one of you rovers is going to step up?
Ha! I knew the fucking Illuminati was hiding out on Mars. Now, it’s pretty much all but confirmed. Okay, okay, maybe not. But still. NASA’s Curiosity Rover has detected mysterious oxygen fluctuations on the Red Planet. Either way, it’s fucking awesome.
This week’s cosmic head scratcher in the news comes from within our own solar system. Apparently, the magnetic field on Mars pulsates at night.
Ancient meteor strike on Mars may have caused planet-sized tsunami and prove there once was an ocean in Northern hemisphere
Got a lot going on in that messy fucking headline, no? Let’s break it down. A gigantic crater on Mars has some scientists convinced there was an ocean in Mars’ northern hemisphere. Additionally, the impact that caused the crater may have caused a planet-sized tsunami.
Yo! Check out this gorgeous-ass crater on Mars! New, too! The impact is from the last three years, apparently.
I say g’damn! Scientists have identified a massive amount of fucking water frozen beneath the Martian North Pole. How much, you ask? Well if it were to melt, it would submerge the entire planet.
Mars got some gnarly landslides at volcanic plains called the Cerberus Fossae. This entire headline fucking rules!
Mars! Got itself some fucking volcanic plains! And some fucking landslides! Man, I’m down for all of this.
China is launching its own Mars probe next year folks, and I’m torqued. I don’t give a single fuck what nation gets our asses locked into the Red Planet. Rather, I just want us to get there.
Thanks to NASA’s Insight Lander, we can now check the daily weather on Mars. While it may seem a bit superfluous, it’s a reminder that we out here doing dope shit in space.
As NASA explains, the history of a planet’s geological history is seen through its layers. So, check out this image of the Red Planet’s layers, and ergo its history.