Curiosity landed on Mars on Aug. 5, 2012, with one main goal: to determine whether the planet was once habitable. In 10 years, it has answered that question and many others.
The Mars rover Curiosity, also known as the Mars Science Laboratory, landed on the Red Planet in August 2012.
NASA's Curiosity rover continues to explore Mars, taking incredible photos as it goes. We take a look at some of its best images here.
Reference NASA's Curiosity rover is still exploring the Martian surface and looking for signs of life on Mars. We explore the rover in more detail here.
A concentrated clump of a rare mineral was discovered in the Gale crater in 2016 by the Curiosity rover. Now, researchers may finally know how it got there.
Reference Mars, the fourth planet from the sun is famed for its rusty red appearance. Here we explore the Red Planet in more detail and see why scientists find it so intriguing.
Martian rock samples collected by NASA's Curiosity Mars rover show signs of key ingredients of life as we know it on Earth.
The strange door-like feature discovered in a martian cliff earlier this month is perfectly natural but provides a "doorway into the past", said NASA.
NASA's Curiosity Mars rover unexpectedly changed its course up Mount Sharp to avoid hazardous "gator-back" terrain.
A new image taken by the Curiosity rover reveals a tiny, flower-like mineral deposit less than half an inch wide on the Martian surface.
NASA's Curiosity rover has left plenty of marks on Mars over the past nine-plus years, and the Red Planet is returning the favor.
NASA's Curiosity rover has found some interesting organic compounds that may be signs of ancient Mars life, but much more work is needed to vet that hypothesis.
NASA's Curiosity rover snapped a stunning new selfie surrounded by expansive, rocky terrain on Mars.
NASA plans to pause most of its Martian work in October for safety reasons associated with the Red Planet's position in space.
NASA's Mars rover Curiosity has rolled into a patch of ground that could shed considerable light on the Red Planet's climate history.
Since touching down on Aug. 5, 2012, Curiosity has been helping scientists better understand Mars' past habitability and how the planet has changed over time.
Scientists now seem to understand why the gas has been detected at ground level on Mars but not higher up in the air.