Some planetologists believe that the northern plains may once have been ocean beds ,  and that Cydonia may once have been a coastal zone. The black dots that give the image a speckled appearance are data errors salt-and-pepper noise. The "Face" is 1. Cydonia was first imaged in detail by the Viking 1 and Viking 2 orbiters. Of the seven good images, the lighting and time at which two pairs of images were taken are so close as to reduce the number to five distinct images. When the image was originally acquired, Viking chief scientist Gerry Soffen dismissed the "Face on Mars" in image A72  as a "trick of light and shadow".
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Saunders is a highly thought-provoking book which spawns implications faster than rabbits multiply. Haas and William offer an extensive amount of evidence to reinforce their thesis that there are not only many geoglyphs on Mars, but that there are resounding parallels between the geoglyphs on Mars and ancient artifacts from Mesoamerica, pre-Columbian civilizations and more.
Outlandish at it may seem, the authors stack an incredible amount of evidence to support this theory. However, they both delivered in spades.
The Cydonia Codex features dozens of analytical comparisons between geoglyphs on Mars and corresponding evidence on Earth. Littered throughout the book are rather intriguing examples of the correlation that ultimately link Mars and Earth in ancient times. Knowing how much NASA loves to cover up information, books like these are vital to understanding some of the deeper strands not only of our reality, but ultimately of our history.
One notable point the book showcases are the photo enhancements that were carried out by Keith Laney of NASA photographs. These renderings are rather striking to say the least.
Still worth taking a look at.
The Cydonia Codex: Reflections from Mars
The Cydonia Codex