The planet Earth and the moon were photographed by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter currently on the red planet.
Is the red planet turning blue? Experts were stunned with blue dunes found on Mars. But aside from the mesmerizing colors, the cloud-hued dunes may also provide a peek into the planet's past.
NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has spotted a wind-carved rock on the Red Planet’s Medusae Fossae region. The carvings reveal the strength and direction of the historic winds on Mars, as well as the nature of the rock.
Scientists found out that although there appear to be seasonal activities on Martian gullies, they are not likely formed by flowing liquid water.
NASA released an image of “Martian Morse Code” as its Picture of the Day, explaining that the photo depicts dark dunes upon the planet's surface, captured by the HiRISE camera on the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter.
NASA released an image of frozen dunes on a terrain on the surface of Mars. According to NASA, MARS is currently experiencing late winter.
Nili Fossae Trough is known to be the most colorful region on Mars. Aside from the prominent red color, other colors such as blue and blueish green is found on the region.
Climate change isn't an exclusively Earth-side affair. New analyses of gulley patterning carved into the sides of some of Mars' largest impact craters has revealed that the Red Planet underwent many instances of severe climate shifting, including several ice ages, within the last two million years.