National Academies Press: OpenBook

New Frontiers in Solar System Exploration (2003)

Chapter: Image Credits and Sources

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Suggested Citation:"Image Credits and Sources." National Research Council. 2003. New Frontiers in Solar System Exploration. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10898.
Page 29
Suggested Citation:"Image Credits and Sources." National Research Council. 2003. New Frontiers in Solar System Exploration. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/10898.
Page 30

Below is the uncorrected machine-read text of this chapter, intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text of each book. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.

Image Credits and Sources Title Page University of Arizona/Planetary Image Research Laboratory. Facing Page 1 Montage—J. Klemaszewski (Arizona State University). Background image—T.A. Rector, B. Wolpa, M. Hanna, KPNO 0.9-m Mosaic, AURA/NOAO/NSF. <>. Page 5 NASA/JPL. <>. Page 6 Top: NASA/JPL. <>. Middle: University of Arizona/Planetary Image Research Laboratory. <>. Bottom: P. Engebretson, E.M. DeJong, Z. Gorjian, NASA/JPL, and SETI Institute. <http://photojournal.>. Page 7 NASA/JPL. Page 8 Top: NASA/JPL/Malin Space Science Systems. <>. Bottom: NASA/JPL. <>. Page 9 NASA/U.S. Geological Survey. <>. Page 10 Top: NASA. <>. Bottom: NASA/JPL. <http://photojournal.jpl.>. Page 11 NASA/JPL. Page 12 S.A. Stern (Southwest Research Institute), M. Buie (Lowell Observatory), NASA, and European Space Agency. <>. Page 13 D. Durda and S.A. Stern (Southwest Research Institute). Page 14 Top: NASA/GSFC/LaRC/JPL and MISR Team. < PIA03434>. Bottom: U.S. Geological Survey. <>. Page 15 NASA/JPL. Page 16 German Aerospace Center. <>. Page 17 NASA/JPL. Page 18 NASA/JPL. <>. Page 19 NASA/JPL. Page 20 Left: © Andrew C. Steward (Nottingham, England). <>. Reprinted with permission of the artist. Right: E. Slawik (Waldenburg, Württemberg, Germany) and European Southern Observatory. <>. Page 21 NASA/JPL. Page 22 Left: NASA/U.S. Geological Survey. <>. Right: Johns Hopkins University/Applied Physics Laboratory. < catalog/PIA02923>. Page 23 NOAO/AURA/NSF. <>. Page 24 NASA/JPL. <>. Page 27 NASA/JPL. <> . Page 28 NASA/JPL. <>.

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Over the last four decades, robotic spacecraft have visited nearly every planet, from torrid Mercury to frigid Neptune. The data returned by these Pioneers, Mariners, Vikings, and Voyagers have revolutionized our understanding of the solar system. These achievements rank among the greatest accomplishments of the 20th century. Now, at the opening of the 21st, it is appropriate to ask, where do we go from here?

In 2001, NASA asked the National Academies to study the current state of solar system exploration in the United States and devise a set of scientific priorities for missions in the upcoming decade (2003-2013). After soliciting input from hundreds of scientists around the nation and abroad, the Solar System Exploration Survey produced the discipline's first long-range, community-generated strategy and set of mission priorities: New Frontiers in the Solar System: An Integrated Exploration Strategy. The key mission recommendations made in the report, and the scientific goals from which the recommendations flow, are summarized in this booklet.

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