By: Danielle Filjon A collaboration of science and archaeological studies at the Guana-Tolomato Matanzas (GTM) reserve proves to unite ancient heritage with natural conservation. Researcher Sarah Miller and Dr. Lori Lee with Florida Public Archaeology Network (FPAN) and Flagler College are part of a team…Read More
By Tiffanie Reynolds | email@example.com
Mars rover Curiosity will be drilling into what may be the first signs of water in the next two weeks.
During a news teleconference held Tuesday, Mars Science Laboratory project manager Richard Cook and the rest of the team announced their discovery of veins filled with hydrated calcium sulfate in the bedrock on Yellowknife Bay, a shallow depression toward the bottom of the Gale Crater, where Curiosity is currently located. The team takes the presence of hydrated calcium sulfate in the rock as a sign that there once was water in the area, because calcium sulfate is produced when water evaporates from the mineral as it is being heated.