In the first video, you’re placed you in the passenger seat as you journey over the nitrogen ice plains (called Sputnik Planitia), the planet’s cratered and rocky mountain terrains and more.
» RELATED: 7 things to know about the rare total solar eclipse crossing the nation this August
In the second video, you soar close to and over Pluto’s moon, Charon, including over its deep canyons and craters with names as exciting as the flight itself: Serenity Chasma and Mordor Macula.
To emphasize Pluto's and Charon's topography, digital mappers Paul Schenk and John Blackwell of the Lunar and Planetary Institute in Houston, Texas, exaggerated the terrains in the videos by a factor of two to three times.
» RELATED: How Georgians can watch the rare total solar eclipse this summer
The New Horizons spacecraft flyby on July 14, 2015, was NASA's closest flyby of Pluto to date.
The spacecraft collected more than 1,200 images of Pluto and tens of gigabits of data that led to discoveries about Pluto’s geological diversity (icy plains, overpowering mountains) and its atmosphere.
Learn more at NASA’s New Horizon’s page.