Based on the analysis of those chemicals, researchers were able to determine that the water in which the rocks were formed was of a relatively neutral p H - not overly salty, acidic, or oxidising."We have found a habitable environment that is so benign and supportive of life, that probably if this water was around and you had been there, you would have been able to drink it," John Grotzinger, the principal investigator for the Rover mission, said.Mr Grotzinger described an ancient lake bed where NASA's Curiosity rover collected its first sample."The lake bed was filled by sediment, derived from streams," he said."But we don't know how long-lived it was.
He said the new data helps add to the picture of what the red planet may have looked in a previous era, with a possible freshwater lake and a snow-capped Mount Sharp.
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Analysis of Mars rocks by the Curiosity rover uncovered the building blocks of life - hydrogen, carbon and oxygen - and evidence the planet could once have supported organisms, NASA said."A fundamental question for this mission is whether Mars could have supported a habitable environment," Michael Meyer, lead scientist for NASA's Mars Exploration Program said."From what we know now, the answer is yes."At a televised press conference, the NASA team said this was the first definitive proof a life-supporting environment had existed beyond Earth."There are places we've suggested could be habitable, but we haven't measured there," Dave Blake, principal investigator for Curiosity's Chemistry and Mineralogy investigation, said.