How to plan for EVO: Land rover suvi

The land rover EVO is a mission that’s been around for about 15 years, but it’s about to get a whole new look.

In a little more than two years, the new lander will leave its current location on the surface of Mars and travel to the surface on a long, high-altitude balloon called the Evoque.

The Evoq will be able to lift off from the Martian equator at around 1,000 kilometres per hour, about 3,500 kilometres above sea level.

It will then descend and land on the Martian soil.

It’s the largest lander ever sent to Mars.

The new EVO rover will be the first to fly back and forth over the surface and study the Martian atmosphere.

A second EVO will be sent in 2018 to investigate whether there’s any liquid water on the planet.

What we need to know about Mars Exploration Rover (MER) While the Evosque’s mission is about to begin, the mission that will follow it is already underway.

The mission is called MER.

Its purpose is to explore the Martian surface by flying the Evokis high-resolution cameras.

The cameras are set to take images of the surface that will be then used to measure the composition of the Martian material.

With the EVO, the scientists will be looking for water on Mars, which will be something to be very interested in.

They are planning to do some of their own work.NASA is also developing a plan called the Mars 2020 rover, which could potentially explore Mars in a much longer term than the EVOs.

The plan is to launch a rover in 2020 to explore Mars for 10 to 12 years.

The 2020 rover is expected to be able send back data to Earth that will allow us to see the geological features that were likely formed on Mars.

The MER mission will be called MER-1.

If all goes according to plan, the rover will fly by Mars in 2021 and come back with a much more detailed picture of what the Martian landscape was like in the past.

The plan is that MER-2 will launch in 2022 and will fly over the Martian plains and land, using the same technologies and techniques used to send the EvOque.

That rover will also take samples to study the chemical composition of Martian soil and to understand how the surface formed.