When NASA’s Mars Curiosity rover arrives at Mars, it’ll be carrying a whole lot of stuff!

The Mars rover Curiosity’s arrival at Mars is going to be a big deal.

It will take the rover through the red planet’s soil, get into orbit and then land on the planet.

The rover is also going to look for signs of life and investigate ancient environments.

It all sounds pretty incredible, but the actual journey of the rover will be a bit more complicated.

The rover is set to land on Mars on September 10.

Curiosity is in orbit around the Red Planet for about a month.

On this visit, the rover has to get around the red Martian soil in a series of orbits.

It is a long and arduous journey to reach the Martian surface.

Mars is the third planet from the Sun and the first to have liquid water on the surface.

It has a temperate climate and a dry, flat surface.

The surface is covered with a thick layer of ice, and this is the part that Curiosity will be using to sample its environment.

This is the Curiosity rover as it enters the Martian soil, on September 11, 2017.

It was not expecting to get on the ground until September 10, so it will take a while to get into the Martian atmosphere.

The Curiosity rover will have to fly through Mars’ thick atmosphere to get from one point to the other, so Curiosity will need to have its camera and instruments on the landing site.

The Mars rover has a lot of gear on board, but most of it is only going to go to the landing area and it is going the opposite direction, so most of the gear will be sent to the surface of Mars.

This means that the rover’s instruments will be on Mars’ surface as well as its instruments.

The landing site is also where the Curiosity team will collect samples.

The samples will be collected from a variety of rocks and soil types, and they are going to have to be stored in liquid nitrogen tanks, which are very hot and will probably require a long trip from the landing zone to the rover.

It is also possible that some of the samples might be lost when the rover arrives.

The Martian surface is littered with ancient rocks, so if a rock is too hard to move and gets too close to the lander, it might break and fall to Earth.