This anaglyph was taken by NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander's Surface Stereo Imager Oct. 7, 2008. The anaglyph highlights the depth of the trench, informally named 'La Mancha,' and reveals the ice layer beneath the soil surface. 3-D glasses are necessary.
As NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander excavates trenches, it also builds piles with most of the material scooped from the holes. The piles, like this one called 'Caterpillar,' provide researchers some information about the soil. 3D glasses are necessary.
This anaglyph was acquired by NASA's Phoenix Lander; in the bottom left is a trench dug by Phoenix's Robotic Arm. In the bottom right is one of Phoenix's two solar panels. You will need 3-D glasses to view this image.
This anaglyph image, acquired by NASAs Phoenix Landers Surface Stereo Imager on June 1, 2008, shows a stereoscopic 3D view of the so-called 'Knave of Hearts' first-dig test area to the north of the lander. 3D glasses are necessary to view this image.
This image was acquired by NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander's Surface Stereo Imager (SSI) in the late afternoon of the 30th Martian day of the mission, or Sol 30 (June 25, 2008). This is hours after the beginning of Martian northern summer.
The Surface Stereo Imager onboard NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander captures a scene with three different filters. The images are sent to Earth in black and white and the color is added by mission scientists.
This color image was acquired by the Surface Stereo Imager on NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander on the 21st day of the mission, or Sol 20 (June 15, 2008). It shows lumps of ice in the lower left corner of a trench nicknamed 'Dodo-Goldilocks.'
This images from a sequence of images that combines 32 images of clouds moving eastward across a Martian horizon. The Surface Stereo Imager on NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander took this set of images on Sept. 18, 2008,