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Mars Sol 2595-2601; – 3,9 GIGA Piksels
Out of this World

NASA’s Curiosity rover has captured its highest-resolution panorama yet of the Martian surface. Composed of more than 1,000 images taken during the 2019 Thanksgiving holiday and carefully assembled over the ensuing months, the composite contains 1.8 billion pixels of Martian landscape. The rover’s Mast Camera, or Mastcam, used its telephoto lens to produce the panorama; meanwhile, it relied on its medium-angle lens to produce a lower-resolution, nearly 650-million-pixel panorama that includes the rover’s deck and robotic arm.

Panorama 88 800 x 44400 pixels – total 3.9 Giga pixels

About the panorama:

The images for panorama obtained by the two rover’s Mast Cameras:
Narrow Angle Camera (NAC), which has a 100 mm focal length
Medium Angle Camera (MAC), which has a 34 mm focal length.
1000 images on Sols 2595 to 2601

Image Credit:

Tomasz Mielnik - post-production, patching, color grading, image, little planet,

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Copyright: Tomasz Mielnik
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 88800x44400
Taken: 09/03/2020
上传: 11/03/2020


Tags: curiosity; giga; giga panorama; kosmos; mars; nasa; panoramic; panoramic heads; planeta; sol; sol 2601; sonda; out_of_this_world
More About Out of this World

The planet Earth has proven to be too limiting for our awesome community of panorama photographers. We're getting an increasing number of submissions that depict locations either not on Earth (like Mars, the Moon, and Outer Space in general) or do not realistically represent a geographic location on Earth (either because they have too many special effects or are computer generated) and hence don't strictly qualify for our Panoramic World project.But many of these panoramas are extremely beautiful or popular of both.So, in order to accommodate our esteemed photographers and the huge audience that they attract to 360Cities with their panoramas, we've created a new section (we call it an "area") called "Out of this World" for panoramas like these.Don't let the fact that these panoramas are being placed at the Earth's South Pole fool you - we had to put them somewhere in order not to interfere with our Panoramic World.Welcome aboard on a journey "Out of this World".

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