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2001 Mars Odyssey
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Echus Chasma forms the boundary between the Tharsis volcanoes to the west and Lunae Planum to the east. This region is one of both tectonically fractured rocks (top of image) and volcanic flows (middle and bottom of image). Echus Chasma empties into Kasei Valles.
Echus Chasma
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Western flank of Elysium Mons.
Elysium Mons
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The channels in this VIS image are part of Tyrrhena Fossae on the northern flank of Tyrrhenus Mons.
Tyrrhena Fossae
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A large sandsheet with surface dune forms is shown in today's image of Aonia Terra.
Dunes in Aonia Terra
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This unnamed channel drains part of Margaritifer Terra.
Channel in Margaritifer Terra.
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A large mound of sand and dune forms are located on the floor of an unnamed crater south of Rabe Crater in Noachis Terra.
Rabe Crater in Noachis Terra
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This computer-generated view based on multiple orbital observations shows Mars' Gale crater as if seen from an aircraft north of the crater.
Oblique view of Gale Crater from the North (Unannotated)
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This computer-generated view based on multiple orbital observations shows Mars' Gale crater as if seen from an aircraft north of the crater.
Oblique view of Gale Crater from the North
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Just as on Earth, volcanism and tectonism are found together on Mars. Here is an example: the ridges and fractures of Claritas Fossae are affecting or perhaps hosting the volcanic flows of Solis Planum.
Volcanism & Tectonism
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This image shows the context for orbital observations of exposed rocks that had been buried an estimated 5 kilometers (3 miles) deep on Mars.
Nature's Drilling Exposes Deeply Buried Minerals
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Geological faulting has opened cracks in the Cerberus region that slice through flat plains and mesas alike.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Cerberus Crack
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Bacolor Crater is a magnificent impact feature about 20 kilometers (12 miles) wide.
Mars Odyssey All Stars: Bacolor Crater
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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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Mars Odyssey Project Manager Gaylon McSmith, of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory
Mars Odyssey Project Manager Gaylon McSmith
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