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Another too symetrical object mars?

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posted on Apr, 5 2008 @ 07:01 AM
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Thank's for the post and the research invested, Internos. I admit that in this shot it becomes apparent that the item either consists of two rocks or a rock with a fracture. The angles appear blunter aswell and it doesn't present itself anymore as an object with outside interference.
I rest my case on this object.
But hey I still got the wierd shard of pottery like material

Any takers?




posted on Apr, 5 2008 @ 08:01 AM
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Originally posted by internos

It looks like it loses both geometries and simmetries in this one, IMHO


Good digging internos!


Well, that's what I felt when I ran that object through a few filters.



That object seems to comprise of two different stones. But what's intriguing is the fact that the earth around it seems to have been loosened/turned over, resulting in a different shade compared to the surroundings.

Cheers!



posted on Apr, 6 2008 @ 08:26 PM
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Originally posted by icblue
For anyone still interested in the items present in the picture, I applied some solarisation and contrast enhance on the item1 picture.



It brings out more of it's caracteristics and you see a flat, polished like middle surface with an equidistand rim enhancement and a roundish end.
It may be that nature produces such things, but it could also aswell be a fragment of some pottery with primitive art design.
You to judge


That is interesting. I'm surprised nobody's used 'the F word' yet: "fossil."



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 10:31 AM
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reply to post by icblue
 


Very nice finds, icblue!

Your finds have now also appeared on Joseph Skipper's website:

www.marsanomalyresearch.com...



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 01:16 PM
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I've added icblue's finds to youtube:




posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 01:29 PM
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Sorry to butt in folks but isnt this a footprint!?

photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov...

Bottom left corner.



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 07:59 PM
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hmmm...

photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov...



Did anyone notice these vast areas of dried mud and all the humid sand on top of them?
all over the original picture?




The air and ground humidity must be quite impressing for a such a dry place like Mars...
at least out there where this photo was taken...

well, I guess it's not so dry up there as they tell us all the time



[edit on 11-9-2008 by darkraver]



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 08:04 PM
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and if it is so humid and cold up there....(at least they say it is cold)
where is all the frost ?



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 08:08 PM
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reply to post by darkraver
 


Cold but very dry.

There is frost in a lot of places. Even the dreaded NASA has confirmed it. It doesn't last long though, except maybe at the poles.

No confirmed mud (yet). All we've seen is dust. Oh, and rocks. Lots and lots of rocks.



[edit on 11-9-2008 by Phage]



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 08:37 PM
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Originally posted by Phage
reply to post by darkraver
 


Cold but very dry.

There is frost in a lot of places. Even the dreaded NASA has confirmed it. It doesn't last long though, except maybe at the poles.

No confirmed mud (yet). All we've seen is dust. Oh, and rocks. Lots and lots of rocks.



[edit on 11-9-2008 by Phage]







I do beg to differ....


this IS dry mud:

img525.imageshack.us...


img525.imageshack.us...



see reference:
dry mud and sand

donchesnut.com...

www.dannydries.com...

www.terragalleria.com...

farm3.static.flickr.com...

www.terragalleria.com...



and this IS humid sand

img525.imageshack.us...


see the sand cracks?

see reference
humid sand cracks:

img233.imageshack.us...



p.s. seem to have problem putting imageshack pictures directly.help?
[edit on 11-9-2008 by darkraver]

[edit on 11-9-2008 by darkraver]



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 08:47 PM
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reply to post by darkraver
 


It would be helpful to indicate which samples are on mars and which are on Earth.


Kidding, I think I can figure it out.

The Mars images seem to be weathered sedimentary stone, which I suppose could be considered dried mud.

When I said "mud" I was referring to "wet" mud, as in muddy feet or "my car got stuck in the mud". Haven't seen any of that stuff yet.



posted on Sep, 11 2008 @ 09:20 PM
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Originally posted by Phage
reply to post by darkraver
 


It would be helpful to indicate which samples are on mars and which are on Earth.






uh,don't go there again...



all in all I'm confident it's really weathered dry mud...
could be sedimentary stone but all in all dry mud makes for these thinner forms more likely
could be some sand sediments though, but that would also include high humidity at some point

the present humid sand cracks are the clue





p.s. look what I found


bp0.blogger.com...

bp3.blogger.com...

bp3.blogger.com...


if not for being on Earth,you could pass it for flora and fauna of Mars.huh...
makes you wonder...



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