I watched a YouTube live broadcast from the InSight mission control area and saw lots of images of happy people cheering and jumping up and down, which is great! If it wasn't 4 AM where I was I might have as well.
Being the nerd though, I'd hoped for a view of some big screen showing a 2D histogram of frequency versus time, showing those little dots move to higher and higher frequency as InSight's dataless tone became less and less Doppler shifted.
From the JPL News article How NASA Will Know When InSight Touches Down
As the InSight lander descends into Mars' atmosphere, it will broadcast simple radio signals called "tones" back to Earth. Engineers will be tuning in from two locations: the National Science Foundation's Green Bank Observatory in Green Bank, West Virginia and the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy's facility at Effelsberg, Germany. Their results will be relayed to Mission Control at JPL.
These tones don't reveal much information, but radio engineers can interpret them to track key events during InSight's entry, descent and landing (EDL). For example, when InSight deploys its parachute, a shift in velocity changes the frequency of the signal. This is caused by what's called the Doppler effect, which is the same thing that occurs when you hear a siren change in pitch as an ambulance goes by. Looking for signals like these will allow the team to know how InSight's EDL is progressing.
Question: Was InSight's tone captured by Max Planck or Green Bank? Did the signal get plotted somewhere?
Below: Example of a 2D histogram for the ExoMars Schiaparelli Lander, Schiaparelli’s UHF Signal captured by GMRT prior to Entry – Photo: ESA Data was received from the Giant Metre Wave Telescope in India. See Was the time of Schiaparelli's landing chosen specifically so the Giant Meter Wave Radiotelescope could listen?
Source: Spaceflight 101's ExoMars Orbiter Captured in Mars Orbit, Schiaparelli Lander falls silent before Touchdown