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This NASA/University of Arizona HiRise tweet shows this interesting image of a meteor impact crater that triggered a landslide (or maybe a "dust-slide") on Mars.

The tweet links to this University of Arizona HiRise page: ESP_054066_1920 which extensively documents extensive metadata associated this image including geographic coordinates 11.797° N, 14.763° E, HiRise satellite image data, solar illumination angle, etc.

At the bottom of thisthe linked page is a google viewer for visible, infrared, and topography maps of Mars.

However I can't yet see this crater and dust-slide in this viewer, and I don't see any controls for entering a the Mars coordinates or knowing the current magnification or scale of the view shown.

It shows a red box, so I'm wondering if that's the event and if the map viewer will not zoom in sufficiently?

Can this Google viewer be used to find this crater? If so, how? If not, is there another viewer that can zoom in sufficiently to see it, yet zoom out to see a larger view of the area?

Click images for larger views:

This NASA/University of Arizona HiRise tweet shows this interesting image of a meteor impact crater that triggered a landslide (or maybe a "dust-slide") on Mars.

The tweet links to this University of Arizona HiRise page: ESP_054066_1920 which extensively documents extensive metadata associated this image including geographic coordinates 11.797° N, 14.763° E, HiRise satellite image data, solar illumination angle, etc.

At the bottom of this page is a google viewer for visible, infrared, and topography maps of Mars.

However I can't yet see this crater and dust-slide in this viewer, and I don't see any controls for entering a the Mars coordinates or knowing the current magnification or scale of the view shown.

Can this Google viewer be used to find this crater? If so, how?

This NASA/University of Arizona HiRise tweet shows this interesting image of a meteor impact crater that triggered a landslide (or maybe a "dust-slide") on Mars.

The tweet links to this University of Arizona HiRise page: ESP_054066_1920 which extensively documents extensive metadata associated this image including geographic coordinates 11.797° N, 14.763° E, HiRise satellite image data, solar illumination angle, etc.

At the bottom of the linked page is a google viewer for visible, infrared, and topography maps of Mars.

I can't yet see this crater and dust-slide in this viewer, and I don't see any controls for entering a the Mars coordinates or knowing the current magnification or scale of the view shown.

It shows a red box, so I'm wondering if that's the event and if the map viewer will not zoom in sufficiently?

Can this Google viewer be used to find this crater? If so, how? If not, is there another viewer that can zoom in sufficiently to see it, yet zoom out to see a larger view of the area?

Click images for larger views:

1

# How to use this Google Mars viewer to find this Martian landslide event?

This NASA/University of Arizona HiRise tweet shows this interesting image of a meteor impact crater that triggered a landslide (or maybe a "dust-slide") on Mars.

The tweet links to this University of Arizona HiRise page: ESP_054066_1920 which extensively documents extensive metadata associated this image including geographic coordinates 11.797° N, 14.763° E, HiRise satellite image data, solar illumination angle, etc.

At the bottom of this page is a google viewer for visible, infrared, and topography maps of Mars.

However I can't yet see this crater and dust-slide in this viewer, and I don't see any controls for entering a the Mars coordinates or knowing the current magnification or scale of the view shown.

Can this Google viewer be used to find this crater? If so, how?