Water on Mars - Page 14

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Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 261



PostPosted: July 18, 2012 11:03 AM 

[link]

Article that implies Mars should have more water than Earth, because it formed in an icy region, whereas Earth formed in a dry region.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 262



PostPosted: July 31, 2012 1:23 AM 

[link]

Large Polygons in Northern areas of Mars similar to deep-sea polygons on Earth.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 263



PostPosted: August 19, 2012 1:30 AM 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HiVNOlo3xbQ&list=PL7B4FE6C62DCB34E1&index=6&feature=plpp_video

Seti Institute video presentation on past and present Mars water cycle.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 264



PostPosted: August 20, 2012 11:20 PM 

This is a frame from the presentation. It shows the variation in the obliquity of Mars over the last 10 million years. Note that it was over 45 degrees about 5.5 million years ago. During that period, the polar ice would have moved to low-latitude areas and under the ice, there would have been liquid water.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 265



PostPosted: January 5, 2013 6:47 PM 

[link]

Organic carbon in newly studied Mars meteorite apparently from the surface of Mars at about 2 billion years ago.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 266



PostPosted: January 5, 2013 7:02 PM 

link

The abstract in Science Express.

MPJ


Posts: 250

Reply: 267



PostPosted: January 7, 2013 4:56 AM 

Re, 265/266: just a reminder:
http://www.panspermia.org/tissintfinal.pdf

John Henry Dough


Posts: xxx

Reply: 268



PostPosted: January 10, 2013 6:51 PM 

Sooner or later facts prevail over prejudice. In the present case our studies of the new Mars meteorite Tissant may finally declare that Mars is not a dead planet.

John Henry Dough


Posts: xxx

Reply: 269



PostPosted: January 10, 2013 8:33 PM 

It was also curious to me that the gold we have been seeing also might just be the same gold as described in the above paper?

If some one wishes to correct me then I will gladly reply.
Best wishes
jd,

MPJ


Posts: 250

Reply: 270



PostPosted: January 22, 2013 5:07 AM 

More results from the water on Mars fetish (aka the need to publish water on Mars findings papers for whatever reasons) of mainstream science and a little side blow to the clumsy landing site selection for MSL:

Martian Crater May Once Have Held Groundwater-Fed Lake
[link]

MPJ


Posts: 250

Reply: 271



PostPosted: January 22, 2013 5:16 AM 

Note: McLaughlin Crater (subject of the above article) is located a little west of Mawrth Vallis - a little southwest from the slightly bigger Oyama Crater... Wink

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 272



PostPosted: February 11, 2013 6:41 PM 

[link]

Water sucked from the atmosphere by deliquescent salts.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 273



PostPosted: September 13, 2013 4:15 PM 

[link]

Genesis of outflow channel: collapse of an ice lake. Surviving ice lakes possible abode of current life.

Barsoomer


Posts: 344

Reply: 274



PostPosted: September 19, 2013 1:18 PM 

[link]

Water-mobilized debris flows on frozen sand dunes.

MPJ


Posts: 250

Reply: 275



PostPosted: September 26, 2013 4:02 PM 

Curiosity Rover Makes Big Water Discovery in Mars Dirt, a 'Wow Moment'

[link]

The NASA/JPL kids really should listen to the old man Levin at times as he identified the low temperature release of h2o in the rocknest sample SAM-analysis months ago already as suggestive of water in the top soil layer... Razz

Not to speak of further implications as far as back to Viking.

John Henry Dough


Posts: xxx

Reply: 276



PostPosted: September 26, 2013 6:17 PM 

Four hours ago::::


[link]

LWS


Posts: 3062

Reply: 277



PostPosted: September 26, 2013 9:24 PM 

MPJ;
The chapter in my ebook that discusses the characteristics of Mar's water and a hypothetical diurnal cycle, considered the possibility of the reported surface water (2-15 %) as having a strong likelihood of having significant free water there. It also suggested that we have all seen the signs of the free water at meridian particularly but have largely dismissed them primarily because of the strident claims that they are really manifestations of "fines" not water.

The claims are in the ebook here.

http://www.scribd.com/doc/170761631

Winston

Kevin


Posts: xxx

Reply: 278



PostPosted: September 27, 2013 5:44 AM 

Great news for human explorers but also bad news in that Perchlorates are partly responsible for this and that is not very good for Humans if Martian dust is breathed in. I think those of us who have been here for a while have always known this and this latest news is old news in that it has been announced before but this is the official paper.

John Henry Dough


Posts: xxx

Reply: 279



PostPosted: September 28, 2013 10:07 AM 

,,,was wondering how much oxygen gets released from heating the fines,,,be nice to see a graph or ?something?,,,I don't see the breathing problem much of a problem,,,if Mars is changed it will be a long process.

But wow what a land mass,,all that space.

John Henry Dough


Posts: xxx

Reply: 280



PostPosted: September 28, 2013 11:35 AM 

,,,was wondering how much oxygen gets released from heating the fines,,,be nice to see a graph or ?something?,,,I don't see the breathing problem much of a problem,,,if Mars is changed it will be a long process,Possible? Yes,,,,Reasonable? Not just yet.

But wow what a land mass,,all that space.

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