Perseverance Rover Mars has a rainbow? This image from the hazard camera on the left side of the rover should look like this. But alas, no. However, the film director said JJ Abrams will be proud.
Rover’s official Twitter account The rainbow is not only possible on Mars, and it can only be understood by flashing a lens:
“Rainbow is not possible here. Rainfall is indicated by light round water droplets, but there is not enough water for liquid water in the atmosphere to be very dense and not too cold. This arch flares a lens.
A lens flare is created when non-images produce bright light (such as direct sunlight) that enters the lens and subsequently spreads and disperses the camera’s digital sensor. Here is another lens flare image that shows it Recently abandoned innovative helicopter:
Atmospheric science on the one hand, it is a very beautiful image of Mars. If you’re wondering why you haven’t seen this type of lens fire from a red planet, you probably have, but the fixer’s cameras are showing a lot of shiny detail in its images.
Here’s a more cool lens flare image, with a close-up on one of the fixer’s wheels, taken on the back one:
The previous Mars was an exploration rover and most cameras had a solar filter in the Apparatus rover. In addition to the solar filter, the fixture on the front hazel cam has been sunblocked. It was considered mission-critical because they needed it to move forward (perseverance usually leads). Sunshades weren’t considered necessary on the rear hash cam, so some of these images show light art, as in the image below:
The LED lens flare image was taken at Sol 43 (this is our 4 April 421 for earthing).
Patience continues to take incredible pictures from all his cameras. See all raw images here.