Shared September 10, 2019
Mars has an active surface, especially in the cold polar regions where carbon dioxide ice that binds soil together can evaporate in the summer and leave unstable terrain. Earlier this year another landslide from cliffs near the north pole was recorded, it's not the first by any means, but JPL engineer Doug Ellison used the time difference between the 3 colour channels to create a 3 frame animation showing the debris cloud moving over the Martian surface at about 70km/h. This was cool enough that I felt like sharing it along with a few other examples of shifting features on Mars.
Here's Doug's tweet:
And Here's the Original Image
Does ARCAspace's Water & Electric Powered Rocket Make Sense?
The Most Launched Rocket - A History Of The R-7
What did NASA's New Horizons discover around Pluto?
Michio Kaku: The Universe in a Nutshell (Full Presentation) | Big Think
NASA’s New Horizons Mission to Pluto
Boeing's China Problem
The CED: RCA's Very Late, Very Weird Video Gamble (Pt. 1)
The Rocket Science of 'The Expanse'
Irving Finkel | The Ark Before Noah: A Great Adventure
The Original Skunk Works – Nickolas Means | The Lead Developer UK 2017
Water Found On Distant 'Super Earth' (or Mini Neptune) AND A New Interstellar Comet!
5 of the World's Most Dangerous Chemicals
Does Planet 9 Exist?
NASA's Dragonfly Mission to Titan
What has NASA’s InSight discovered on Mars so far? Sights and sounds of Mars
What Does "Set SCE To AUX" Mean Anyway - Apollo 12's Lightning Strike Explained
Heat Shields - Things Kerbal Space Program Doesn't Teach
Why Did A Rocket With A Secret Payload *Implode* on the Pad?