Overview

Mars


Related Overviews

 

'Mars' can also refer to...

Adam Mars-Jones (b. 1954)

African Americans at Mars Bluff, South Carolina. By Amelia Wallace Vernon. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1993. 309 pp. Hardbound, $29.95.

ALDRIN, Buzz (born 1930), President, Starcraft Enterprises International (research and development of space technology, manned flight to Mars), since 1988

Annual meteor showers at Venus and Mars: lessons from the Earth

Antonio Canova's Napoleon as Mars the Peacemaker and the Limits of Imperial Portraiture

The appropriate management of SLE on the planet Mars

Argon argues for atmosphere loss on Mars

The Ascension of Mars

At Home from Mars to Somalia: Recounting Organization Studies

Autoditacker (Mouse On Mars album)

Beyond Binarism: Eros/Death and Venus/Mars in Antony and Cleopatra and The Faerie Queene

Beyond Binarism: Eros/Death and Venus/Mars in Shakespeare’s Antony and Cleopatra and Spenser’s Faerie Queene

Bière de Mars

Bowie, David - The Rise And Fall Of Ziggy Stardust And The Spiders From Mars

Campus Martius (‘field of Mars’)

Catastrophic flood regions on Mars

Champ de Mars

Champ de Mars

Champ de Mars

Champ‐de‐Mars, Le

Champs-de-Mars

Chris Mars (b. 1961)

Cinq‐Mars (1826)

Cinq-Mars

Cinq-Mars

Claude Simon: allées et venues — Actes du colloque international de Perpignan, 14–15 mars 2003

A Cognitive Ethologist from Mars

COMERMA-MARSAL, François - Painter

Commentary: Assessing the quality of observational studies—or a lesson from Mars

Comparison of Molecular Adsorbents Recirculating System (MARS) dialysis with combined plasma exchange and haemodialysis in children with acute liver failure

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • astronomy and cosmology

GO

Quick Reference

A series of largely unsuccessful Soviet space probes launched towards the planet Mars between 1962 and 1996. Contact with Mars 1, launched in November 1962, was lost en route. Mars 2 crashed on Mars on 27 November 1971, becoming the first spacecraft from Earth to reach the planet. Mars 3 landed safely five days later and transmitted video pictures for 20 seconds before communication was lost. Mars 4 and Mars 5, launched in July 1973, were intended to be orbiters but only Mars 5 achieved orbit. Mars 6 and Mars 7 were launched in August 1973, but contact was lost with Mars 6 on its final descent and Mars 7 failed to enter orbit. Mars 96 crashed to Earth soon after its launch in November 1996.

Subjects: astronomy and cosmology.


Reference entries