Anaglyph images can be created using data acquired the nadir channel of the High Resolution Stereo Camera (HRSC) system, which looks vertically down at Mars, and one of the four stereo channels, which are directed obliquely towards the surface. Using red/blue (cyan) or red/green glasses gives a three-dimensional impression of the landscape. Particularly striking are the two deep, overlapping craters in the Martian highlands, named Shambe (left, diameter 25 kilometres) and Sigli (diameter 30 kilometres). On the crater floors, deposits can be seen, which probably originated in standing water and are now covered with a pattern of cracks. In the right half of the image, in addition to scattered, smaller impact craters, extended arc-shaped fault structures are visible.
As a joint undertaking by DLR, ESA and FU Berlin, the Mars Express HRSC images are published under a Creative Commons licence since December 2014: ESA/DLR/FU Berlin, CC BY-SA 3.0 IGO. This licence will also apply to all HRSC images released to date.