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originally posted by: reldra
a reply to: gortex Your picture looks nothing like a tunnel sticking out of something. Yours look like mounds or long rocks. Did you look at the time in the video posted?
In the center of the image lies an impact crater about 130 meters across (425 feet). Craters on the polar deposits are rare because the very active surface processes remove them quickly. This particular crater is likely to have been formed less than 100,000 years ago, which is very recent in geologic terms. Streaks of material emanating from the crater rim have been created as the ice and dust being transported across the surface by the wind encounters that obstacle.
Although its initial depth was probably about 25 m (80 ft), the crater has been infilled with ice and dust and is now quite shallow. However, in one portion of the crater (lower right), the fill material has been removed, creating a pit adjacent to the crater wall. This pit contains a fresh deposit of ice and may be in the beginning stages of being infilled again. These cycles of infilling and erosion will eventually erase the crater from the landscape.
originally posted by: gortex
Google Earth is not really a suitable tool for anomaly hunting.
originally posted by: ArMaP
a reply to: wildespace
I got the list of images from here, as I once saw that Google Earth didn't have all the images listed on their HiRISE layer.
I only use Google Earth to get the coordinates when I only have a photo and no coordinates.
originally posted by: wildespace
I see all 5 images in Google Earth (see my screenshot above).
By the way, how do you get the coordinates when you only have a photo?