Beautiful pictures shot from space of the planet Mars

The red planet

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech

On July 18, 2018, when Earth, Mars, and the Sun were in alignment, the Hubble Space Telescope of NASA captured this image of the planet Mars. This image shows Phobos (right) and Deimos (left), the two minor moons of Mars.

Photo: NASA, ESA, and STScI

Arabia Terra

Here, we can see Arabia Terra, a sizable region in Mars’ northern hemisphere. It is distinguished for its about 4 billion-year-old craters. Dark dunes are also visible in this image, and the HIRISE team is keeping a close eye on them for any indication of wind activity.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

Danielson Crater

Approximately 67 kilometers in diameter, Danielson is an impact crater that may be found in the southwest corner of Arabia Terra. The sand and sedimentary rocks that make up it are seen in this view from the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter mission.

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

A wonderful contrast of colors

In contrast to the red dirt of Mars, this image depicts canals filled with glistening ice. The planet’s seasonal polar caps are where the picture was taken.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

A sunrise on the planet Mars

The Viking 2 exploration probe photographed this interesting Martian dawn on June 14, 1978.


Candor Chasma

This is Candor Chasma, one of the canyons that make up the Valles Marineris region of the red planet, close to its equator. Scientists speculate that the area’s light-colored stratified deposits may be comprised of sandstone, which has the ability to support life.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

A spring avalanche

Here is an image of an avalanche that the HiRISE camera captured close to Mars’ north pole. The sun shines on this part of the world every spring. Ice blocks fall as a result of the sun’s heat. The ice crashes to the earth at the base of the more than 500-meter-high cliff, creating a cloud of dust in their wake.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

Rock formations

The Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter took this picture in December 2018. We can determine the direction the wind has traveled around these rock formations by looking at the ripples in the sand.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona


One of Mars’ two natural satellites is called Phobos. In a Martian day, which lasts roughly 24 hours and 40 minutes, this tiny moon rises west of Mars and makes three orbits around the planet.

Photo: NASA, ESA, and Z. Levay (STScI)

A very young impact crater

We can see an impact crater that developed between July and September 2018 in this amazing photograph. An extraordinary blast pattern was produced as a result of the collision, which happened in the seasonal southern ice sheet and visibly pierced it.

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

Jezero Crater

The Jezero crater is a 49-kilometer-diameter impact crater that is thought to have originated about 3.7 billion years ago. It is situated west of Isidis Planitia, a massive impact basin that contains ancient landscapes and is highly fascinating to scientific researchers. NASA decided to choose the Jezero crater as the landing area for the “Mars 2020” mission, which was launched on July 30, 2020, and is still operating.


Steep dunes

These dunes were seen on camera on the Nectaris Montes mountainside in the Valles Marineris canyons. As can be seen in the image, the sand dunes that make up these enormous canyons can be imposingly vast with what appear to be very steep slopes.

Photo: NASA/JPL/University of Arizona

Mount Sharp

The most highly classified museum in the world

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