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NASA's first roving robot sent to Mars landed on the Red Planet on July 4, 1997. Sojourner was part of the Mars Pathfinder mission.
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Comet C/2013 X1 Panstarrs on Jan. 13, 2016 http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2128
Image credit: Sen / D. Peach
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Comet C/2013 US10 Catalina imaged on Dec. 9, 2015 
http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2121
Image credit: Sen / Damian Peach
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Globular cluster NGC 288 in Sculptor. Note the distant galaxy visible through the cluster on the left: http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2119 

Image credit: Sen/D. Peach
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Comet 67P imaged on Nov. 9, 2015. Though faint it continues to show a nice narrow dust tail.
http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2117
Image credit: Sen/D. Peach
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Jupiter on March 18, 2016 with the Great Red Spot: 

http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2149 Image credit: Sen / D. Peach

#Jupiter  
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Mariner 9: First detailed survey of Mars by Paul Sutherland http://sen.com/features/mariner-9-first-detailed-survey-of-mars ($) #Mars 
NASA's Mariner 9 probe became the first to go into orbit around another planet in 1971 when it began a survey that would completely map the Red Planet.
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Comet C/2013 US10 Catalina imaged on Dec. 5, 2015, presently the brightest comet in the sky following its emergence from its proximity to the Sun the past several weeks:

http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2120 Image credit: Sen /D. Peach
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Interacting galaxy pair NGC 1531/2. Some of its other companion galaxies are also seen in the field. The strange shape of NGC 1532 (the large galaxy) is due to tidal interactions with NGC 1531 just below it.

Image credit: Sen/D. Peach

http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2118
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Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko from Sept. 23, 2015. Imaged by Damian Peach for Sen. Conditions were excellent for this capture. Note the faint diffuse dust tail:
http://sen.com/images/damian-peach#2112
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Anatoly Zak tells the story of the Gemini-11 mission in 1966:
http://sen.com/features/gemini-11-to-unbelievable-heights ($)
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Have them in circles
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Ethan Schwartz's profile photo
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Tipainne Sakaji's profile photo
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Sen - Space Exploration Network
Introduction
Sen is building a network of small satellites with video cameras to create space television. Our satellites will provide valuable data, including planetary observation, for the space exploration market and space economy in Earth's orbit, on the Moon and Mars, and other deep space destinations.    

The space economy is forecast to grow strongly in the coming decades with the emergence of space-based applications and 'off-world' activities, such as lunar exploration. Space television will be a unique video data set for the multi-billion dollar space market as it expands activities both in Earth's orbit and on the Moon and Mars. Furthermore, like government activities on Earth, an independent media is an important part of the infrastructure of a democractic society—and particularly important when we become an interplanetary species as a result of the activities of nation states, international organisations and commercial enterprise in the colonization of Mars. Our business model is to sell our unique imaging data to space agencies, government organisations and commercial space operators, as well as schools and consumers. Our videos will be distributed online, enabling us to deliver data sets to meet the requirements of different customers. We have started building prototypes of our hardware and flight software and plan to launch of our first satellite in late 2017. Thereafter we will continue to build and launch a network of TV camera satellites, beginning in Earth's orbit and then expanding to the Moon and Mars during our first decade. 
In building a space television network we will make unique films that will give humanity a new perspective of space and inspire future generations to explore space. Seeing space objects and missions with real video will help transform humanity's understanding of the nature of space and communicate why space exploration is so important. Its one of the reasons that we will also produce space videos for schools and consumers. Sen’s reconnaissance data will have an important role when colonies of humans are eventually set up on Mars—we will be there providing video of supply ships arriving, habitats being established and eventually of the first Martians. Our technology will also be used to create a Solar System wide internet that will provide communications for a multi-planetary species. During the first decade our cameras will explore activities in the Earth-Mars region. We will then add camera fleets in the outer Solar System to provide ever more coverage. The long term vision of Sen is to film not only the Solar System but to explore beyond and continue to film space in the centuries to come.
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