7 April 2010.


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7 April 2010 Torrential slide Mists These mists, rolling or drifting near the ground yet coming to up several meters high (up to 180 feet), are likely the consequence of a torrential slide or fall of for the most part carbon-dioxide ice. uahirise.org/ESP_016423_2640 Polygonal Designed Ground
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Slide 1

7 April 2010

Slide 2

Avalanche Clouds These mists, moving or drifting near the ground yet coming to up many meters high (up to 180 feet), are likely the aftereffect of a torrential slide or fall of generally carbon-dioxide ice. uahirise.org/ESP_016423_2640

Slide 3

Polygonal Patterned Ground From a separation, the floor of this pit resembles a goliath honeycomb or cobweb. The converging shapes, or polygons, regularly happen in the northern swamps of Mars. uahirise.org/ESP_016641_2500

Slide 4

Monitor Spirit Landing Site for Aeolian Changes This perception covers the Columbia Hills and the encompassing fields of Gusev Crater, which the Mars Exploration Rover Spirit has been investigating subsequent to January 2004. uahirise.org/ESP_016677_1650

Slide 5

Fading Young Impact Crater This picture demonstrates another effect cavity that shaped on Mars between May 2002 and February 2004. It was found in information from the Mars Odyssey Mission THEMIS instrument and later affirmed to be an effect pit. uahirise.org/ESP_016807_2060

Slide 6

Faulted Layered Bedrock in Noctus Labyrinthus These layers were likely flat when the materials were initially stored, however are currently tilted to high edges, drawing closer 90 degrees so we get a decent cross-sectional perspective from a bird\'s-eye view. uahirise.org/ESP_016845_1715

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