The US space agency's (Nasa) robotic probe Spirit has been sending back extraordinary images from the site of its historic landing on Mars.
First colour panorama
Spirit sent back a full colour panorama of its landing site.
All the images downloaded from the probe will allow the Nasa science team to better understand the site where the vehicle has touched down.
The information can then be used to plan Spirit's drives across the surface.
First colour image
The image was actually a mosaic of 12 separate pictures shot by the Mars Exploration Rover Spirit's panoramic camera, or Pancam.
It is the highest resolution picture ever taken of another planet.
"The surfaces of the rocks are remarkably smooth and the shapes are quite varied; some of them quite rounded and some of them quite angular," said lead scientist Dr Steven Squyres.
First 3D image
This is a version of the first 3-D stereo image from the rover's navigation camera, showing the view from the left of two cameras on board the Spirit rover.
Click "open", and then click and drag the image to view the full panorama.
Spirit from above
This mosaic image taken by the navigation camera on Spirit has been reprocessed to project a clear overhead view of the rover on the surface of Mars.
The camera is mounted on the top of the pole visible in the bottom left corner of the image.
Red Planet's horizon
This mosaic image has been made up to show Spirit from overhead, surrounded by a 360 degree view of the surface of Mars and the horizon visible from the landing site.
The airbags, launch pad and solar panels on the Mars explorer are also visible.
View from descent
This image was taken at an altitude of 1,985 metres above Mars, as the lander descended towards the planet's surface.
It shows a view of Gusev Crater, a basin the size of Connecticut in which the landing site is located.
Several small impact craters can also be seen.
The Sun from Mars
The bright white dot in this image taken by the panorama camera on board Spirit is the Sun, used to help point the rover's high-gain antenna toward Earth and send back its data.
The inset shows the Sun magnified five times.