The Israeli space agency is launching a new series of exploration missions aimed at exploring the moon and Mars, but it may have to fight against an enemy of its own.
In 2021, the space agency will launch an exploratory mission that will explore the moon, the agency announced Friday.
“We’re making sure that our first exploratory missions will be very difficult,” said Yaakov Amidror, head of the agency’s scientific department.
“We have to learn how to do this safely and efficiently.”
The Israeli space program will launch two lunar missions in 2021: one to explore the Moon’s surface and the other to explore Mars’ subsurface.
The missions will include a rover, lander, and rover module.
The first mission will explore an area about 30 meters (98 feet) wide by 20 meters (65 feet) long, and will be launched in 2021 from a site in the Golan Heights.
The mission will carry two small satellites.
The second mission, which is scheduled to launch in 2022, will land on the moon.
The spacecraft will carry four smaller payloads and the mission will be in deep space, near the surface of the moon at an altitude of 1,300 meters (3,200 feet).
The mission will launch from a location in the northern Golan, near Israel’s border with Syria.
The satellite will be a geostationary orbit-3 satellite, the lowest orbit in the solar system, that will have a mass of 1.3 million kilograms.
The mission’s trajectory will be to land on an area of the Gobi Desert called Karakoram, about 1,400 kilometers (930 miles) east of the Jordanian border.
The lander will carry a scientific payload and two cameras.
The second spacecraft will be larger than the first, and it will carry an instrument to measure the amount of water vapor in the Martian atmosphere, the Israeli space organization said.
The instrument will be able to provide more detailed information on the Martian environment.
Israel’s space program is a major source of international funding, and the agency has raised almost $7 billion for the next three years.
The space agency’s goal is to eventually develop a space station that can be used to explore deep space.
In 2020, the Israel Aerospace Forces launched a reconnaissance satellite called Tel Aviv, which has now flown for about eight years.
Tel Aviv will carry cameras that will measure the temperature and radiation levels of the Martian surface.
It will also carry a rover to explore different aspects of the landscape.
The rover will have three wheels that can climb up steep slopes and up rocky outcrops, and another wheel that can move on land.
The Israeli military has not publicly said whether it plans to use Tel Aviv for any future exploration.
In 2025, the state will launch a manned mission that uses a modified version of its Orion spacecraft, which the agency says has a mass 10 times that of the space shuttle.
The Orion spacecraft will ferry the first crew to the International Space Station.