I've spent countless hours studying the recent Mars rover photographs, collecting and categorizing all sorts of similar biological taxa.
Occasionally, if you play with the provided images a bit, especially by adjusting the gamma, as well as the negative contrast, you can pull details
out of these photographs that were perhaps not intended, but nevertheless are quite revealing.
This photograph is particularly unusual, because I first noticed the curious burrow in the middle of the split rock, and well as what appeared to be
chewing marks around the burrow opening. This caused me to look much deeper into this photograph than I normally would have. Then quite by accident,
I noticed a strange apparition on top of this split rock, barely visible in the original photograph, and which is posted at the top of this thread.
Here are the results of my hard work with this
I believe that the object on top of this split rock is a living organism, with the curious bilateral symmetry one might expect, including the eyes,
snout, whiskers, and some kind of tooth like structure protruding from the underside of the apparent mouth. I believe that this tooth may have caused
the chewing marks, which are not only visible around the borrow, but in other sections of this photograph.
If there are any serious fossil collectors on this blog, who would like to collaborate with me, on a simple mission to find duplicate and/or paired
taxa, I need all the help I can get, and will gladly share the rewards of my project. I strongly feel that it will be the duplicate anatomical pairs
that break the true-life story on Mars wide open. The math says life, and no amount of side stepping by NASA/JPL will change this. My collection of
paired anatomy from both sides of Mars is large and growing. Statistically, the associated pairs cannot be caused by simply geology, as there are
just too many paired and related items. In other words, I keep finding the same animal parts over and over. Hello!
There are not only fossils on Mars, but I have collected many photographs of apparent living organisms. For example, here another one I have dubbed
the "Martian Morning Glory," which I doubt many of you have seen in color:
Note the curious quadrilateral symmetry.