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The Rosalind Franklin rover led by ESA is an independent power to search for evidence of past life on Mars based on its drill and workshop. It will be the first rover to spin 2 m below the surface, and the first to use modern navigation technologies, including wheelbarrows, to overcome challenges.
Although the 2022 window could not be released for the missionary after the launch of the partnership with Roscosmos, the missionary System Qualification and Flight Acceptance Review was completed as planned in March. The Board confirmed that the aircraft was ready for timely delivery to the launch site and that the project had sufficient time for initial launch at the start time on 20 September 2022.
With the release starting in 2022, the Exomars are preparing for storage at the Thales Alenia Space site in Italy awaiting further training.
The members of the Board of Directors expressed their appreciation and appreciation to the review team for the hard work that has been done over the past few months.
Following the decision of the ESA Member States at its March conference, a rapid industrial study is beginning to better explain the options available as a way forward to implement the ExoMars rover mission as early as possible. from.
Organizations are looking to start first because of the rapid pace of development of technologies to support a leading European missionary, or in collaboration with other international partners, and to obtain Selection of qualified and advanced advertisers.
“I hope our members decide that this is not the result of ExoMars, but of the rebirth of the missionary, perhaps serving as a basis for the development of European independence,” said David. Parker, Director of Human and Robotic Exploration at ESA.
“We expect the best and most knowledgeable organizations in Europe and international partners to reorganize and rebuild the mission. The team is dedicated and committed to taking the next steps to ensure it takes from us to this amazing rover on Mars to complete the task planned.
Currently, the ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter (TGO) captures most of the data from Mars, from NASA’s Curiosity and Perseverance rovers and its Insight lander. The TGO has a lot of fuel on board, which means it can support relay data from the ExoMars rover in the future as well as Mars Sample Return notification.
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