Look at the rare phenomenon that the ESA satellite captured

Look at the rare phenomenon that the ESA satellite captured

A satellite orbiting Mars has captured a unique species — the European Space Agency has published footage taken this year by Mars Express, which has been taking detailed pictures of the Red Planet for almost two decades.

In ESA material, the bugly moon of Deimos is moving forward, and behind it is Jupiter and his four big moons: Europe, Io, which is the most volcanicly active object in our solar system; Ganymede, the largest moon in our solar system; and Callisto, the moon covered by craters, these space objects look like white dots.

The video of the space agency is composed of 80 personnel. "Deimos first takes place in front of the moons of Jupiter Europe and Ganymede. The small movement of Deimos in the sequence of images is caused by vibrations following the manoeuvring of the spacecraft to the position.

Damos is covered with craters, and its size is about 11 km across, so when objects hit a tiny satellite, rocks and dust are likely to fly into space rather than fall back to the surface, NASA explains.

Researchers continue to explore Mars and its surface in search of primitive microbial life, for example, the NASA Perseverance Mars is now exploring a dried delta of the river in the Crater Jesero on Mars, where planetologists believe there was a lake once.

"This delta, one of the best places on Mars to search for signs of past microscopic life," said NASA.