This was released just moments ago (27 Aug, 2012). It's the base of Mt. Sharp on Mars. If you're viewing this today, you are among the first human beings to see this place. Credit: NASA/JPL/MSSS http://mars.jpl.nasa.gov/msl/multimedia/images/?ImageID=4565
Two Generations of Windblown Sediments on Mars This colorful scene is situated in the Noctis Labyrinthus region of Mars, perched high on the Tharsis rise in the upper reaches ofTwo Generations of Windblown Sediments on Mars Link for more info: http://www.nasa.gov/content/two-generations-of-windblown-sediments-on-mars/#.UkGkCr_NVDg
"A piece of Mars: Back in 2007, the Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity spent a great deal of time investigating the rim of Victoria crater. Here is the northern rim of the crater, showing several dark (bluish) sandy streaks formed by the wind as it blows dark sand out of the crater. You can see small dark ripples inside the crater, the source of the dark sand. And if you look very carefully you can see the tracks the rover left behind. (HiRISE PSP_009141_1780)"