Did the Mars Rover: Curiosity, capture an image of a Martian UFO recently?
Check it out!
This could, of course, be a meteor in the Martian sky. Even so, perhaps NASA could have Curiosity trundle over in that direction. I say this because, if Curiosity were to find an impact crater when it got there, it would present a unique opportunity for Martian research.
A high velocity meteor impact would burrow deeper into the Martian surface than Curiosity can manage with its suite of on-board tools. So NASA would have a chance to sample sub surface material that has, until now, been protected from exposure to harsh solar radiation. And, if NASA's looking for signs of life, this is precisely where it needs to be looking: in the nooks and crannies where life might be, tenaciously, hanging-in-there.
Here's the original NASA JPL image so you know what to look for if you want to research the 'Martian Meteor' yourself.
Image courtesy of NASA JPL.