This beautiful observation shows a gorgeous pattern of dust devil tracks. Like on Earth, they often expose materials just underneath the surface, which in this case, makes for stunning patterns. Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona.
Wind at Work on NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Wind is one of the most active forces shaping Mars’ surface in today’s climate. The wind has carved the features we call “yardangs,” one of many in this scene, and deposited sand on the floor of
Dunes in the Western Nereidum Montes, on Arrakis-- I mean Mars. The Nereidum Montes mountain range stretches over 1000 kilometres and features mountains three to four thousands metres high. Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona
The HiRISE camera on board the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter captured this look at the spectacular patterns created by wind-blown material on the south polar ice cap of Mars. The area shown is about a kilometer across.
astronomicalwonders: “ MARTIAN STORMS - Seen in 1977 by the Viking 2 Orbiter “Like its predecessor, the Viking 2 mission consisted of a lander and an orbiter designed to take high-resolution images, and study the Martian surface and atmosphere.
Veins of WaterVeiny gullies trace the walls of a large pit in Mars' southern hemisphere in this image, captured Aug. The gullies may have been carved by liquid water millions of years ago, when Mars was warmer and wetter.