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Although this may look like a hostile alien life form, it's actually a complex line of sand dunes near the northern ice cap of Mars.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Reptilian Dunes
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A sea of dark dunes, sculpted by the wind into long lines, surrounds the northern polar cap covering an area as big as Texas.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Polar Dunes
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A vast dune field lies near the northern polar cap of Mars. Seen here in summer, the dunes have partially buried an impact crater about 1,000 meters (3,300 feet) wide.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Dunes Engulf Crater
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If a meteorite breaks in two shortly before hitting the ground, the typical bowl shape of a single impact crater becomes doubled.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Dual Crater
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Chasma Boreale is a long, flat-floored valley that cuts deep into Mars' north polar icecap
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Chasma Boreale
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Sand dunes shaped like blue-black flames lie next to a central hill within an unnamed, 120-kilometer-wide (75-mile-wide) crater in eastern Arabia on Mars.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Arabia Dunes
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Although it is 45 kilometers (28 miles) wide, countless layers of ice and dust have all but buried Udzha Crater.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Udzha Crater
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West of Valles Marineris lies a checkerboard named Noctis Labyrinthus, which formed when the Martian crust stretched and fractured.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Noctis Vista
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A false-color mosaic focuses on one junction in Noctis Labyrinthus where canyons meet to form a depression 4,000 meters (13,000 feet) deep.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Noctis Canyon
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Fans and ribbons of dark sand dunes creep across the floor of Bunge Crater in response to winds blowing from the direction at the top of the picture.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Bunge Crater Dunes
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In Ares Vallis, teardrop mesas extend like pennants behind impact craters, where the raised rocky rims diverted the floods and protected the ground from erosion.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Ares Vallis
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Wind shadow and real shadow combine to give a striking image of a comet.
THEMIS Images as Art
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This proposed future Mars landing site in Acidalia Planitia targets densely occurring mounds thought to be mud volcanoes.
Proposed Future Mars Landing Site: Acidalia Planitia Mud Volcanoes
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This image shows a graben (a trough formed when the ground drops between two parallel faults) and a lava flow in the Tharsis volcanic province of Mars. North is up.
Graben Cutting Lava Flow in Tharsis
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Two dark, rimless pits are located to the northwest of Ascraeus Mons in the Tharsis volcanic region of Mars.
Dark Rimless Pits in the Tharsis Region
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This enhanced image shows the inside of a rimless pit about 310 meters (1,017 feet) in diameter, northwest of the mountain Ascraeus Mons in the northern hemisphere of Mars.
Boulders Inside a Rimless Martian Pit (Stretched)
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This enhanced image shows the inside of a rimless pit about 180 meters (591 feet) in diameter, northwest of the mountain Ascraeus Mons in the northern hemisphere of Mars.
Sand Ripples Inside a Rimless Martian Pit (Stretched)
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Sensors on two finger-like mini-booms extending horizontally from the mast of NASA's Mars rover Curiosity will monitor wind speed, wind direction and air temperature.
Weather Sensors from Spain on Mars Rover Curiosity
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"Intrepid" crater on Mars carries the name of the lunar module of NASA's Apollo 12 mission, which landed on Earth's moon Nov. 19, 1969.
'Intrepid' Crater on Mars
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This stereo view of terrestrial rocks combines two images taken by a testing twin of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera on NASA's Mars Science Laboratory.
Test Image of Earth Rocks by Mars Camera (Stereo)
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This close-up view of a stone found in San Diego was taken by a testing twin -- the "life test unit" -- of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera for NASA's Mars Science Laboratory.
Test Close-Up of Earth Cobble by Mars Camera
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This view of terrestrial rocks was taken by a testing twin -- the "life test unit" -- of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera on NASA's Mars Science Laboratory.
Test Image of Earth Rocks by Mars Camera
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This view of grains from a sand dune near Christmas Lake, Ore., was taken by a testing twin of the Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera on NASA's Mars Science Laboratory.
Test Image of Earth Sand by Mars Camera
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The Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI) camera will fly on NASA's Mars Science Laboratory mission, launching in late 2011.
Color Camera for Curiosity's Robotic Arm
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This instrument, shown prior to its September 2010 installation onto NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, will aid future human missions to Mars by providing information about the radiation environment on Mars and on the way to Mars.
Radiation Assessment Detector for Mars Science Laboratory
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