July is the month of breaking new records for NASA cunning. The Mars helicopter is excelling in its new mission to help persevere in its scientific work, and the team is flying it faster, longer, and higher than ever before.
With its 10th flight on July 24, it took to the air twice as much as originally planned – a true testament to how talented the team is behind this pioneering flying vehicle. Flight 9, 5 July, was designed to collect some aerial images for the diligent team; the helicopter was still flying the fastest and fastest.
It covered a distance of 625 meters (2,051 feet) at 5 meters per second (11 miles per hour) for 2 minutes, 46 seconds. At Flight 10, it has grown even more. For the first time in its mission, the cunning reached a height of 12 meters (40 feet), and although its flight time was similar to that of Flight 9, it flew in a more complex configuration with 10 different waypoints. Not bad for a vehicle that is expected to crash through 4 or 5 flights while testing its limitations.
This flight was literally innate to cross its first milestone on Mars. Its combined flights now fly a total distance of 1.6 kilometers (1 mile), with 10 aircraft added several hundred meters below its belt. The goal of this giant was to do some air scouting in an area called “Raised Rides”.
This is an area where the perseverance science team is also interested and hopes to see these geographical features with Rover in the future. Skills will continue to support perseverance as long as possible.
The team is not sure how long it will be delivered as it is not designed to last this long, so each flight is used to get the most out of it. It was completely unknown as the first flying vehicle on Mars but it has confirmed its place in history as one of the most successful experiments on the red planet so far.
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