🚀 Explore Mars Like Never Before

A 360° Rover's-Eye View.

Welcome to a groundbreaking journey across the Martian surface with our 360° video, showcasing the awe-inspiring achievements of NASA’s Perseverance and Curiosity Rovers. This isn’t just a video; it’s a testament to human curiosity and scientific endeavor, allowing us to witness Mars as never before.

🌌 In this extraordinary experience, you’ll traverse diverse Martian landscapes, from rugged terrain to expansive plains, all captured in stunning clarity by the Perseverance & Curiosity Rovers. Each location featured in this video represents a leap in space exploration, offering a unique glimpse into an alien world millions of miles away.

🔊 Listen to the authentic sounds of Mars, recorded by the rover itself—a rare auditory experience that brings the Red Planet’s atmosphere and the sounds of the rover right to your ears. 

Why This Video is a Must-Watch:

Witness the incredible landscapes of Mars through a compilation of 360° images captured by the Rovers. Learn about the fascinating science and technology driving the mission, and the efforts to seek signs of past life on Mars. Be part of a historic moment in space exploration, experiencing the closest representation of being on Mars.

🔬 The Perseverance and Curiosity Rovers’ mission goes beyond exploration—it’s a bridge to understanding our place in the universe and the potential for life on other planets. With cutting-edge technology and indomitable spirit, this mission continues to unveil the mysteries of Mars. 

The images used in this video were sourced from the NASA Mars website – an amazing resource to find out more about our Red Neighbour and the latest activities of the Perseverance Rover. 

The images used in this video were captured by: NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU/MSSS – thank you to everyone who made such an amazing feat possible. We hope this video plays a small part in spreading your amazing achievements further.


00:00 – The first 360˚

00:45 – View Atop Mount Mercou

01:28 – View of “Van Zyl Overlook”

02:11 – Approaching “Mount Mercou”

02:53 – Vera Rubin Ridge

03:36 – “Murray Buttes” on lower Mount Sharp 

04:20 – View from “Airey Hill”

05:02 – “Ogunquit Beach, Gale Crater

Some of the Original NASA Images featured in our video

Perseverance & Curiosity rover 360˚s

Perseverance's 360-Degree View From 'Airey Hill'

December 12, 2023
Composed of 993 individual images and 2.38 billion pixels, this 360-degree mosaic taken by NASA’s Perseverance looks in all directions from a location the rover science team calls “Airey Hill.” The rover remained parked at Airey Hill during the entirety of solar conjunction.

Captured by the rover’s Mastcam-Z, the images used to create the mosaic were acquired on Nov. 3, Nov. 4, and Nov. 6, 2023, the 962nd, 963rd, and 965th Martian day, or sol, of the rover’s mission. The main image is a natural color version at half-resolution.


Panorama of Vera Rubin Ridge

September 06, 2018
After snagging a new rock sample on Aug. 9 (Sol 2137), NASA's Curiosity rover surveyed its surroundings on Mars, producing a 360-degree panorama of its current location on Vera Rubin Ridge.

The panorama includes umber skies, darkened by a fading global dust storm. It also includes a rare view by the Mast Camera of the rover itself, revealing a thin layer of dust on Curiosity's deck. In the foreground is the rover's most recent drill target, named "Stoer" after a town in Scotland near where important discoveries about early life on Earth were made in lakebed sediments.

Malin Space Science Systems, San Diego, built and operates the Mastcam. NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, a division of the Caltech in Pasadena, California, manages the Mars Science Laboratory Project for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, Washington. JPL designed and built the project's Curiosity rover.


Curiosity's 360-Degree View Approaching 'Mont Mercou'

March 30, 2021
NASA’s Curiosity Mars rover used its Mastcam instrument to take the 126 individual images that make up this 360-degree panorama on March 3, 2021, the 3,048th Martian day, or sol, of the mission. Right of centre in the upper part of the image is “Mont Mercou,” a ~20-foot-tall (6-meter-tall) outcrop nicknamed after a mountain in France. Beyond the outcrop are peaks higher up Mount Sharp, the mountain Curiosity has been rolling up since 2014. Mount Sharp’s summit can be seen at the top of the image, just left of centre.

The panorama has been white-balanced so that the colors of the rock materials resemble how they would appear under daytime lighting conditions on Earth.

Malin Space Science Systems in San Diego built and operates Mastcam. A division of Caltech, NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California built and manages the Curiosity rover for the agency’s Science Mission Directorate in Washington.


Created by:

Nigel Miller

Nigel Miller

Videographer and SitAwhile360 founder