Screenshot of the viral image of Mars shared on Twitter.
Love is in the air. It’s true.
This Valentine’s Day was an extremely special one for NASA.
Just as much as NASA loves space and all things that come with it, it’s now official that space too loves it back.
Adorable pictures of heart-shaped mesas from the red planet, Mars was captured by NASA and left the Twitterati amused.
The mesmerizing photos were shared by the ScienceAlert on their Instagram handle with the caption, "Happy Valentine's Day, all the way from Mars! This series of images shows heart-shaped mesas and depressions on the Martian surface, taken with the Mars Global Surveyor in orbit around the Red Planet. We'll be together real soon, Mars!"
As the post went viral, social media has been flooded with reactions.
A user wrote, "At least there's love somewhere in the universe."
Another wrote, " Those 'guys' apparently knew the way to a ladies heart!"
A post read, "Happy Valentine's Day to all the creatures on Mars and outside the Mars."
"Heart-shaped depression, huh? I think we can find plenty on Earth too!" a user remarked.
NASA have made it clear they want astronauts back on the Moon in 2024, and now, they are zeroing in on the Red Planet -- the US space agency confirmed that it wants humans to reach Mars by 2033.
"Touchdown confirmed! Perseverance safely on the surface of Mars, ready to begin seeking signs of past life,” flight controller Swati Mohan announced to back-slapping, fist-bumping colleagues wearing masks against the coronavirus.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) scientists on Friday presented images which were taken at the very end of the so-called "seven-minutes-of-terror" descent sequence that brought the Mars rover Perseverance on the Red Planet.
Shortly afterwards, they started preying on catfish, and then another large crocodile swallowed a small crocodile without warning.
One should never choose a perfume because it smells great on someone else. Scents tend to smell different on different people.
From a factory in Gaza City, the internationally funded project's four staffers, all women, use steam distillation to draw out the ingredients from plants including rosemary, basil, mint, thyme and chamomile.