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Part of the Cydonia Mensae region on Mars. The image was acquired by the Mars Express orbiter on 19 November 2014. Image credit: ESA / DLR / FU Berlin / IGO / CC BY-SA 3.0.

Part of the Cydonia Mensae region on Mars. The image was acquired by the Mars Express orbiter on 19 November Image credit: ESA / DLR / FU Berlin / IGO / CC BY-SA

Widefield image of the Mars' Tharsis volcanic region, captured on June 29, 2014 during Mars Express' 13,323rd orbit of Mars. Olympus Mons is at center. Across top center from left to right are Ascraeus Mons, Pavonis Mons, and Arsia Mons. Noctis Labyrinthus can be seen near the horizon at top left. Click here for a lossless PNG version (10 MB). ESA / DLR / FU Berlin / Justin Cowart

Olympus Mons is at center. Across top center from left to right are Ascraeus Mons, Pavonis Mons, and Arsia Mons. Noctis Labyrinthus can be seen near the horizon at top left.

Mars volcanoes Ceraunius Tholus and Uranius Tholus, as seen by Mars Express. Credits: ESA/DLR/FU Berlin (G. Neukum).

Mars volcanoes Ceraunius Tholus and Uranius Tholus, as seen by Mars Express. Credits: ESA/DLR/FU Berlin (G.

The Syrtis Major Volcanic Province. Acquired by the High Resolution Stereo Camera on ESA’s Mars Express Satellite, this image depicts a detailed region of the Martian Nili Fossae Graben system. This system is an area of great interest to geologists due to the variety of its landscape. The graben system contains numerous troughs, plateaus, impact craters and depressions.

The Syrtis Major Volcanic Province - The Martian Surface Acquired by the High Resolution Stereo Camera on ESA’s Mars Express Satellite, this image depicts a detailed region of the Martian Nili Fossae Graben system. This system is an area of great.

Opportunity: Rock on the Rim | Flickr - Colorized image of a large crater on Mars from raw Mars Express data (from the European Space Agency).

Colorized image from Opportunity images of a rock on the rim of Endeavour Crater.

This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows layers exposed in the north polar region of Mars. The north polar cap is underlain by a thick sequence of layered material. The layers are most commonly exposed on the slopes of troughs that are believed to have formed by wind erosion. Credits: NASA/JPL/Malin Space Science Systems | via RedOrbit.com

This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows layers…

The Dotted Dunes of Mars. As spring dawns on the Northern Hemisphere of Mars, dunes of sand near the poles begin to defrost. Thinner regions of ice typically thaw first revealing sand whose darkness soaks in sunlight and accelerates the thaw. The process might involve sandy jets exploding through the thinning ice. By summer, the spots expand to encompass the entire dunes that are then completely thawed and dark. The carbon dioxide and water ice sublime in the thin atmosphere directly to gas.

The Dotted Dunes of Mars. As spring dawns on the Northern Hemisphere of Mars, dunes of sand near the poles begin to defrost. Thinner regions of ice typically thaw first revealing sand whose darkness soaks in sunlight and accelerates the thaw.

This sweeping view by ESA’s Mars Express extends from the planet’s south polar ice cap and across its cratered highlands to the Hellas Basin (top left) and beyond. -  Credit: ESA/DLR/FU Berlin, CC BY-SA 3.0 IGO

This sweeping view by ESA’s Mars Express extends from the planet’s south polar ice cap and across its cratered highlands to the Hellas Basin (top left) and beyond. - Credit: ESA/DLR/FU Berlin, CC BY-SA IGO

Curiosity Rover looking south, sol 173, Yellowknife Bay, Gale Crater, Mars

Curiosity Rover looking south, sol Yellowknife Bay, Gale Crater, Mars

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