Within the first three months on Mars, NASA's Curiosity robot look unique diversity on the surface of Mars. Robots have examined soils and sediments along the route cruising the red planet.
After half a mile crawl Curiosity Mars in the early days after the landing, the robot wheels reportedly found on the red planet survive drying. Dust and fine soil had reportedly contains a small amount of water.
"We made this discovery is true with the first laser shot on the Red Planet," said Roger Wiens, ChemCam instrument team leader. He said, whenever Curiosity dust shot, the team then looked and saw a significant hydrogen.
In some papers that reveal debut Curiosity on Mars, the Los Alamos researchers use ChemCam instrument on Curiosity to collaborate with international scientists, Chemin, APXS, and SAM instruments to describe the history of volcanic and water on Mars.
Researchers believe, hydrogen seen in the dust coming from the water. This hypothesis is strengthened by the SAM instrument Curiosity, which shows all found in the Martian soil contains between 1.5 to 3 percent water.
Curiosity rover to explore Mars is scheduled for one more year. Within a few months, Curiosity will travel to Mount Sharp, which is the peak towering to a height of nearly three miles.
Mount Sharp is believed to contain sediment layers that reveal the history of Mars billions of years ago. Scientists need information about Mount Sharp to uncover the history of the red planet's climate and geology.