Named P2, this iteration of the X-Prize concept rover has vertical solar panels to absorb energy even at sunrise and sunset and sports a white band around its shell that will act as a radiator during the intense heat of lunar midday. Beneath its solar panel skirt, P2 looks a lot like its bigger brother, Scarab, with articulated axles that will allow it to traverse the moonscape and find the site of Apollo 11. There, the rover will accomplish its primary feat: transmitting video of the original lunar landing site back to Earth.
The lander's thrusters, designed by Raytheon and seen here next to their propellant tanks, will allow the rover to descend vertically to within 10 feet of its target landing coordinates near the Sea of Tranquility. It's an ambitious design, on an even more ambitious timeline: The team plans to launch its rover to the moon inside of 18 months.