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Mars Organic Analyzer
How deep you would have to dig to find water ice on Mars is shown by false colors in
this map made using THEMIS temperature measurements. Blue shows where ice would be 5
centimeters (2 inches) deep, while red shows an ice depth of more than 18
centimeters (7 inches). The region lies at 67.5 degrees north and 132 degrees east,
and the scale bar is 6.2 miles long. Click on the image to download a 1.7MB version.

Credit: NASA/JPL/Arizona State University

Viewed: 1490 times
01/14/09
At this high southern-latitude site on Mars (67 degrees south, 36.5 degrees east),
blue colors indicate where ice lies less than 1 centimeter (half an inch) below the
surface. Red colors indicate an ice depth of at least 19 centimeters (7.5 inches).
The scale bar is 12 miles long. Click on the image to download a 1MB version.

Credit: NASA/JPL/Arizona State University
Viewed: 1590 times
01/14/09
At the core of the Mars Organic Analyzer is a multilayered glass disk with channels that transport minute amounts of fluid etched into it. Photo Credit: J. Scherer/Mathies Lab
Viewed: 836 times
01/14/09
With a device designed to search for life on Mars, UC Berkeley Professor Richard Mathies detected the presence of the sometimes-troublesome organic compounds tyramine and histamine in red wine.
Viewed: 901 times
01/14/09
SETG DNA Results
Viewed: 301 times
02/11/10

SETG Instrument
Viewed: 283 times
02/11/10
micromanipulation equipment
Viewed: 180 times
09/19/11
Scientists have created a portable smartphone attachment that can detect viruses and bacteria in the field without the need for bulky and expensive microscopes and lab equipment.
Viewed: 32 times
09/19/13
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