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Eroded Sediments in West Candor Chasma This image shows a steep-sided depression in light-toned, layered rocks in the Valles Marineris canyon system. This formation, known as Ceti Mensa, is located in western Candor Chasma in the northern Valles. #Mars

Eroded Sediments in West Candor Chasma on Mars. This image shows a steep-sided depression in light-toned, layered rocks in the Valles Marineris canyon system. This formation, known as Ceti Mensa, is located in western Candor Chasma in the northern Valles.

A piece of Mars: Small, dark ripples have overridden larger, bright ones. The larger ones have some interesting shapes -- arcs, splits that resemble tuning forks, and even circles. Their shape is accentuated by the smaller, very regular ripples between them. (HiRISE PSP_004077_1325).

A piece of Mars: Small, dark ripples have overridden larger, bright ones.

The Syrtis Major Volcanic Province. Acquired by the High Resolution Stereo Camera on ESA’s Mars Express Satellite, this image depicts a detailed region of the Martian Nili Fossae Graben system. This system is an area of great interest to geologists due to the variety of its landscape. The graben system contains numerous troughs, plateaus, impact craters and depressions.

The Syrtis Major Volcanic Province - The Martian Surface Acquired by the High Resolution Stereo Camera on ESA’s Mars Express Satellite, this image depicts a detailed region of the Martian Nili Fossae Graben system. This system is an area of great.

Valles Marineris

The Noctis Labyrinthus region of Mars, perched high in the Valles Marineris canyon system, as seen on Sept. The image shows bright rimmed bedrock knobs, as well as two types of windblown sediments.

Boreales Scopuli - The north polar cap of Mars and the spiraling network of troughs, hundreds of meters deep, known as the Boreales Scopuli. The full cap is roughly 1000km across. Imaged by ESA's Mars Express orbiter.

The north polar cap of Mars and the spiraling network of troughs, hundreds of meters deep, known as the Boreales Scopuli. The full cap is roughly across. Imaged by ESA's Mars Express orbiter. ESA / G.

Olympus Mons, an extinct shield volcano on   Mars. At three times the height of Mount Everest, it is the tallest mountain in   our solar system.

VOLCANO/PLANETS Olympus Mons, an extinct shield volcano on Mars. At three times the height of Mount Everest, it is the tallest mountain in our solar system.

Scrambled Hellas October 16, 2013 This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows an example of the extremely odd, seemingly scrambled layered rocks exposed by erosion near the deepest part of the deepest basin on Mars, Hellas.

Scrambled Hellas October 2013 This Mars Global Surveyor (MGS) Mars Orbiter Camera (MOC) image shows an example of the extremely odd, seemingly scrambled layered rocks exposed by erosion near the deepest part of the deepest basin on Mars, Hellas.

The Mars Express orbiter captured this striking view of rugged Martian landscapes extending from a mist-filled Coprates Chasma in the south, to Juventae Chasma and the outflow channels of Maja Valles in the north. Juventae Chasma, the box canyon near the center of the image, is about 100 km wide.

The Mars Express orbiter captured this striking view of rugged Martian landscapes extending from a mist-filled Coprates Chasma in the south, to Juventae Chasma and the outflow channels of Maja Valles in the north. Clouds and Chasmata By Bill Dunford

This image of a circular depression on the surface of Mars was acquired on Jan. 5, 2015 by the High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) camera on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO). The spacecraft has been orbiting Mars since March 2006 and completed its 40,000th orbit around Mars on Feb. 7, 2015.

Circular depression in the surface of Mars January 2015 by the camera of High Resolution Imaging (HiRISE) Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter NASA (MRO).

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