Be sure to see this beautiful panorama of the Martian mountains made by the Curiosity rover The robot, belonging to NASA, has been intensively exploring the surface of the Red Planet inside the Gale Crater for 9 years. The latest image of the surrounding hills is simply breathtaking with its penetrating mystery.

The latest panorama was taken at a site named by scientists Glen Torridon. Currently, the Curiosity rover has started the most difficult climb of Mount Sharp in its career. Every now and then, the robot drills into the ground. In this way, scientists want to check if there are any signs that there were any forms of life here.

The panorama was captured from 122 images, captured by the Mastcam, and shows the steep slopes of Mount Sharp's hills. The rover approaches them at an angle of 31 degrees. This is an amazing achievement for this type of device, after all, the entire journey takes place on an alien planet, hundreds of millions of kilometers from Earth.

Curiosota's destination is Aeolis Mons, a ridge that rises as much as 5,000 meters above Gale Crater. The Curiosity rover has been exploring this extremely interesting geological area since 2014. Scientists want to discover the premises there, and obtain irrefutable evidence that the planet's atmosphere and rivers flowing on its surface once provided ideal conditions for the formation and development of biological life. Similar to the one we know from Earth.

Billions of years ago, the Red Planet underwent tremendous changes that made it the barren desert we observe today. Scientists want to understand why this happened and what processes were triggered. They hope that the answer lies in the Aeolis Mons area. Perhaps the discovery of this secret will allow us to find out what also awaits our planet.

On the occasion of NASA robots on Mars, it is worth adding here that next month another rover called Perseverance and the first drone called Inguenity will land on this fascinating planet. This will be the delta region of the Jezero Crater, which lies on the edge of Isidis Planitia, a giant basin north of the planet's equator. Scientists chose this area because of the oldest and most interesting geological forms of the Red Planet in research.