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The seismicity of Mars
The InSight (Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport) mission landed in Elysium Planitia on Mars on 26 November 2018 and fully deployed its seismometer by the
SEIS: Insight’s Seismic Experiment for Internal Structure of Mars
The science goals of the experiment and the rationale used to define its requirements are described, and the hardware, from the sensors to the deployment system and associated performance, including transfer functions of the seismic sensors and temperature sensors are described.
The atmosphere of Mars as observed by InSight
The atmosphere of Mars is thin, although rich in dust aerosols, and covers a dry surface. As such, Mars provides an opportunity to expand our knowledge of atmospheres beyond that attainable from the
Constraints on the shallow elastic and anelastic structure of Mars from InSight seismic data
Mars’s seismic activity and noise have been monitored since January 2019 by the seismometer of the InSight (Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport) lander. At
The Noise Model of the SEIS Seismometer of the InSight Mission to Mars
The SEIS (Seismic Experiment for Interior Structures) instrument on board the InSight mission to Mars is the critical instrument for determining the interior structure of Mars, the current level of
Atmospheric Science with InSight
In November 2018, for the first time a dedicated geophysical station, the InSight lander, will be deployed on the surface of Mars. Along with the two main geophysical packages, the Seismic Experiment
Estimations of the Seismic Pressure Noise on Mars Determined from Large Eddy Simulations and Demonstration of Pressure Decorrelation Techniques for the Insight Mission
The atmospheric pressure fluctuations on Mars induce an elastic response in the ground that creates a ground tilt, detectable as a seismic signal on the InSight seismometer SEIS. The seismic pressure