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Sand dunes are among the most widespread aeolian features present on Mars.
Millipedes of Mars
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This observation shows a portion of the wall (light-toned material) and floor of a trough in the Acheron Fossae region of Mars. Many dark and light-toned slope streaks are visible on the wall of the trough surrounded by dunes.
Slope Streaks in Acheron Fossae
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Mars's seasonal polar caps are composed primarily of carbon-dioxide frost.
Seasonal Processes-Omega Sublimation
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This beautiful observation shows a gorgeous pattern of dust devil tracks.
Dust Devils on Mars
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The large impact crater known as Stickney is the largest crater on the Martian moon Phobos.
Stickney Crater, Phobos
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Ancient floods carved Kasei Valles
Kasei Channels
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The battered region of Arabia Terra is among the oldest terrain on Mars.
Arabia Dunes
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What triggered a Martian landslide? Landslides are common features in canyons on both Earth and Mars, and they happen the same way.
Noctis Landslide
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Dunes are often found on crater floors. In the winter, at high northern latitudes, the terrain is covered by carbon-dioxide ice (dry ice).
Frost-Covered Dunes in a Crater
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Gale Crater forms a large natural repository for much of Martian geologic history.
Gale Crater's History Book
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This is an image of a central pit of an impact crater in the Martian ancient highlands.
Colorful Streaks
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This is a small volcano superimposed on the flanks of a larger one of the Cerberus Tholi.
Small Floral-Shaped Volcano
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This picture was taken during the Martian summer with only small patches of ice remaining at the surface; they show up as bright, somewhat blue, spots on slopes that provide some shading from the Sun.
Sand Dunes Near the North Pole
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This crater, formed in 2008, exposes shallow, clean ice that is not uncommon in the middle-to-high latitudes on Mars.
Icy New Impact
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This unnamed impact crater is about 8 kilometers in diameter and contains numerous gullies.
Bright Gully Deposits on Mars
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A towering dust devil, casts a serpentine shadow over the Martian surface in this image acquired by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
The Serpent Dust Devil of Mars
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This image, taken Jan. 26, 2012, shows NASA's no-longer-active Phoenix Mars Lander spacecraft after its second Martian arctic winter.
Phoenix Lander After Second Martian Winter
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This image, taken Jan. 26, 2012, shows the back shell of NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander spacecraft after its second Martian arctic winter.
Phoenix Back Shell After Second Martian Winter
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Near the lower left corner of this view is the three-petal lander platform that NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Spirit drove off in January 2004.
Spirit Lander and Bonneville Crater in Color
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This enhanced-color image shows sand dunes trapped in an impact crater in Noachis Terra, Mars.
Dunes in Noachis Terra Region of Mars
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This scene is from early spring in the northern hemisphere of Mars. These dunes are covered with a layer of seasonal carbon dioxide ice (dry ice).
Edge of North Polar Erg
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Recent small craters discovered by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter expose buried ice in the middle latitudes of Mars.
Fresh Crater Revealing Buried Ice
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A dune in the northern polar region of Mars shows significant changes between two images taken on June 25, 2008 and May 21, 2010 by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Movement in Martian Dune Field
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A rippled dune front in Herschel Crater on Mars moved an average of about one meter (about one yard) between March 3, 2007 and December 1, 2010, as seen in these images from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Rippling Dune Front in Herschel Crater on Mars
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A rippled dune front in Herschel Crater on Mars moved an average of about two meters (about two yards) between March 3, 2007 and December 1, 2010, as seen in these images from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
Rippling Dune Front in Herschel Crater on Mars
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