It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.


Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.


What is this ?

page: 1

log in


posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:09 AM
Any idea of what could be this ?

It's NOT on Mars ! E

Google Earth coodinates :

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:11 AM
a little more information about what you want me to look at would be nice.

What is this? What the image, the desert, the colors, I mean to what are you referring.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:13 AM
mabey a landslide sand storm of some sort.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:19 AM
The double ridge is interesting. Looks like the desert is flowing over the ridge. I what civilizations lay underneath the Gobi Desert.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:28 AM
reply to post by Le Colonel

Bonjour, "Le Colonel" ...

Yes, the aim of my question is :

- The double ridge ( while zooming, you will find a third) doesn't look like a natural formation.

- The sand of the desert and the sediments of the river (on the left) seem to have covered this feature. So it's ancient (may be VERY ancient)

So ... what could it be ?

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:46 AM
Looks very much like drifted sand dunes.

The parallel lines are probably a function of wind direction.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:48 AM
I've found this on the GOBI desert :

Many ancient cities are said to have existed at the time of Atlantis and Rama in the Uiger civilization of the Gobi Desert.
Though the Gobi is now a parched land-licked desert, these cities were ocean ports. Edgar Cayce once said that elevators would be discovered in a lost city in the Gobi Desert, and while this has not happened yet, it is not out of the question.
Vimanas and other advanced devices are said to have been in use in the Uiger area, and the famous Russian explorer Nicholas Roerich reported seeing a flying disc over northern Tibet in the 1930s. Perhaps the craft was an ancient vimana coming from a still active city using Uiger technology that exists in Northern Tibet or the Gobi Desert.
Significantly, it is claimed that the Elders of Lemuria, known as the Thirteenth School, moved their headquarters prior to the cataclysm to the uninhabited plateau of Central Asia that we now call Tibet.
Here they supposedly established a library and school known as The Great White Brotherhood. For instance, the great Chinese Philosopher Lao Tzu, born in 604 B.C., talked frequently of Ancient Masters and their profound wisdom. He wrote the famous book, Tao Te Ching, probably the most popular book ever written in Chinese. When he finally left China, near the close of his very long life, he journeyed to the west to the legendary land of Hsi Wang Mu. According to the ancient Chinese, this was the headquarters of the Ancient Ones. Could this have been The Great White Brotherhood and the Thirteenth School of Mu?

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 10:52 AM
Couldn't they be ancient costal lines, marked during two different periods (with a different sea-level) ?
Just an idea ...

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 11:45 AM
Honestly I think you are trying to ram a spherical object into a cubic hole. It looks natural to me. Mind you some non natural things look natural and vica versa.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 12:00 PM
reply to post by orkson

What is the scale on this pic?

How wide are these lines apart?

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 03:54 PM
reply to post by Point of No Return

Here is the scale :

As you see, its not so big. (about 1 Km between the two lines)

The upper line is about 60m wide.

That makes it more weird.

[edit on 13/11/2009 by orkson]

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 03:59 PM
I'm sorry. I told my son specifically NOT to ride his ATV in those dunes!

Geez... what can you do with a 36-year old anymore?

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 04:03 PM
Looking on Google Earth, some earthquake icons popped up pretty close to this area, so it appears to be seismically active. Could be the result of shifting sands due to recurring earthquakes or something.

posted on Nov, 13 2009 @ 04:14 PM
reply to post by Noinden

Hi Noinden.
I'm aware that I might be wrong.
But look, this figure is so simple, and though, when you think of it, so ... misplaced. It's like if you found a hair in your soup.

new topics

top topics


log in