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NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft captured this image on Feb. 19, 2012, 10 years to the day after the camera recorded its first view of Mars. This image covers an area in the Nepenthes Mensae region north of the Martian equator.
NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft captured this image on Feb. 19, 2012, 10 years to the day after the camera recorded its first view of Mars. This image covers an area in the Nepenthes Mensae region north of the Martian equator.

Tenth Anniversary Image from Camera on NASA Mars Orbiter

Different lighting can hide or reveal different features on the surface of Mars. The lighting was perfect to reveal the details of the layering of the south polar cap in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey.
Different lighting can hide or reveal different features on the surface of Mars. The lighting was perfect to reveal the details of the layering of the south polar cap in this image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey.

South Polar Layers

This map shows the location of 'Cumberland,' the second rock-drilling target for NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, in relation to the rover's first drilling target, 'John Klein,' within the southwestern lobe of a shallow depression called 'Yellowknife Bay.'
This map shows the location of 'Cumberland,' the second rock-drilling target for NASA's Mars rover Curiosity, in relation to the rover's first drilling target, 'John Klein,' within the southwestern lobe of a shallow depression called 'Yellowknife Bay.'

'Cumberland' Selected as Curiosity's Second Drilling Target

Several gullies of different sizes in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the southern rim of this unnamed crater in Terra Cimmeria.
Several gullies of different sizes in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft are located on the southern rim of this unnamed crater in Terra Cimmeria.

Gullies

The channels in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are part of Enipeus Vallis.
The channels in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft are part of Enipeus Vallis.

Enipeus Vallis

This is the first 360-degree panoramic view from NASA's Curiosity rover, taken with the Navigation cameras. Mount Sharp is to the right, and the north Gale Crater rim can be seen at center. The rover's body is in the foreground.
This is the first 360-degree panoramic view from NASA's Curiosity rover, taken with the Navigation cameras. Mount Sharp is to the right, and the north Gale Crater rim can be seen at center. The rover's body is in the foreground.

Curiosity Takes It All In

The individual dunes in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey are moving along a hard surface in Nili Patera.
The individual dunes in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey are moving along a hard surface in Nili Patera.

Nili Patera Dunes

Sand dunes form large fields, called ergs, around the north polar cap of Mars. This image taken by NASA's Mars Odyssey shows are region of dunes at the cap margin.
Sand dunes form large fields, called ergs, around the north polar cap of Mars. This image taken by NASA's Mars Odyssey shows are region of dunes at the cap margin.

Polar Dunes

This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft crosses the summit of Ceraunius Tholus.
This image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft crosses the summit of Ceraunius Tholus.

Ceraunius Tholus

The complex fracture system in this image is part of Ceraunius Fossae, one of the fracture systems that surround Alba Mons as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.
The complex fracture system in this image is part of Ceraunius Fossae, one of the fracture systems that surround Alba Mons as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.

Ceraunius Fossae

This graphic tracks the maximum relative humidity and the temperature at which that maximum occurred each Martian day, or sol, for about one-fourth of a Martian year, as measured by REMS on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover.
This graphic tracks the maximum relative humidity and the temperature at which that maximum occurred each Martian day, or sol, for about one-fourth of a Martian year, as measured by REMS on NASA's Curiosity Mars rover.

Humidity in Gale Crater: Scant and Variable

Scientists have now named the four marks near NASA's Curiosity rover where blasts from the descent stage rocket engines blew away some of the Martian surface material. Clockwise from the most north: Burnside, Goulburn, Hepburn and Sleepy Dragon.
Scientists have now named the four marks near NASA's Curiosity rover where blasts from the descent stage rocket engines blew away some of the Martian surface material. Clockwise from the most north: Burnside, Goulburn, Hepburn and Sleepy Dragon.

Naming the Scour Marks

This image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows lava flows which have plunged over the steep escarpment marking the edge of Olympus Mons into the surrounding plains.
This image from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft shows lava flows which have plunged over the steep escarpment marking the edge of Olympus Mons into the surrounding plains.

Olympus Mons

Linear ridges are located in the topographic lows just north of Meridiani Planum in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey.
Linear ridges are located in the topographic lows just north of Meridiani Planum in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey.

Linear Ridges

The dunes in this image are located on the floor of Herschel Crater as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.
The dunes in this image are located on the floor of Herschel Crater as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.

Herschel Dunes

Do you see what I see in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft? Turn your head sideways and gaze into the set of 'surprised' eyeballs.
Do you see what I see in this image from NASA's Mars Odyssey spacecraft? Turn your head sideways and gaze into the set of 'surprised' eyeballs.

THEMIS Art #117

This subframe image from the left Mastcam on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows the covers in place over two sample inlet funnels of the rover's Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM) instrument suite.
This subframe image from the left Mastcam on NASA's Mars rover Curiosity shows the covers in place over two sample inlet funnels of the rover's Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM) instrument suite.

Inlet Covers for Sample Analysis at Mars

A bright ice cap of frozen water covers the North Pole of Mars as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. In winter, thin coverings of carbon dioxide and water frost covers this area and frosts finally disappear at end of the Martian spring season.
A bright ice cap of frozen water covers the North Pole of Mars as seen by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. In winter, thin coverings of carbon dioxide and water frost covers this area and frosts finally disappear at end of the Martian spring season.

Don't Get Lost in the North Polar Ice Cap

Rock targets known as 'Esperance6,' and 'Lihir,' are shown in this false-color view from NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity. Esperance6 was deeply abraded with the rover's rock abrasion tool.
Rock targets known as 'Esperance6,' and 'Lihir,' are shown in this false-color view from NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity. Esperance6 was deeply abraded with the rover's rock abrasion tool.

'Esperance6' and 'Lihir' Rover Targets

Numerous channels dissect the rim on Bakhuysen Crater from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.
Numerous channels dissect the rim on Bakhuysen Crater from NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.

Bakhuysen Crater

Between the highlands of Terra Cimmeria and the low plains of Elysium Planitia and Nepenthes Planum lies the rugged region called Nepenthes Mensae as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.
Between the highlands of Terra Cimmeria and the low plains of Elysium Planitia and Nepenthes Planum lies the rugged region called Nepenthes Mensae as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.

Nepenthes Mensae

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 one of two images from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
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 one of two images from NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.

Rippling Dune Front in Herschel Crater on Mars

This image shows the portion of the rim of Endeavour crater given the informal name 'Spirit Point.' This is the location where the team operating NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity plans to drive the rover to its arrival at the Endeavour rim.
This image shows the portion of the rim of Endeavour crater given the informal name 'Spirit Point.' This is the location where the team operating NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity plans to drive the rover to its arrival at the Endeavour rim.

Opportunity's First Goal at Endeavour Crater: 'Spirit Point'

Sand dunes located on the floor of McLaughlin Crater as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.
Sand dunes located on the floor of McLaughlin Crater as seen by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft.

McLaughlin Crater Dunes

The landslide deposit in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is located in Aurorae Chaos (distinctive area of broken terrain). Several regions of chaotic terrain are located on the eastern end of the Valles Marineris system.
The landslide deposit in this image captured by NASA's 2001 Mars Odyssey spacecraft is located in Aurorae Chaos (distinctive area of broken terrain). Several regions of chaotic terrain are located on the eastern end of the Valles Marineris system.

Aurorae Chaos

Currently displaying images 1876-1900 of 2912
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