A fascinating geological alignment has been found on Mars: Olympus Mons, Pavonis Mons, Arsia Mons, and Ascraeus Mons form a nearly perfect TRIANGLE on the surface of Mars.
A UFO researcher reveals features on the surface of Mars: Olympus Mons, Pavonis Mons, Arsia Mons, and Ascraeus Mons form a possible ‘artificial’ geological formation on the surface of the red planet.
These volcanoes are located in the Tharsis region on Mars and are collectively known as the Tharsis Montes. They form the so-called Tharsis quadrangle.
Interestingly—perhaps proving what a cool artist mother nature on Mars is— the three Tharsis Montes volcanoes are evenly spaced about 700 km (430 mi) apart (from peak to peak) in a line oriented southwest-northeast. This alignment is unlikely to be coincidental.
Furthermore, several smaller volcanic centers northeast of the Tharsis Montes are on an extension of the line. The three volcanoes (most notably Arsia Mons]) also all have collapse features and rifts, from which flank eruptions issued, that transect them along the same northeast-southwest trend. The line clearly represents a major structural feature of the planet, but its origin is uncertain.
Mr. Camacho—who edits mundodesconocido.es—explains in the video his long investigation into Mars’ peculiar features and important geological elements om the surface of the red planet that according to him, are one of the best examples that there is more to Mars than what we have been told.
In fact, Mr. Camacho argues in a YouTube video that Olympus Mons—the largest known mountain in the solar system, and three other mountains on Mars— have been placed on their current positions artificially and could be the result of an advanced Martian civilization that inhabited Mars in the distant past.
Olympus Mons is the tallest known volcano and mountain in the Solar System.
Mr.Camacho shows a fascinating ‘connection’ between Olympus Mons and three other geological features on Mars which he argues are nearly perfectly lined up.
Furthermore, Camacho argues that the American space agency (NASA) is aware of all these facts because it has sent some of its Martian missions to the surface, in areas where these hyperdimensional confluences occur.
However, Camacho argues that in addition to the incredible alignment of Olympus Mons, Pavonis Mons, Arsia Mons, and Ascraeus Mons there is another important feature on the surface of the red planet that deserves attention: Alba Mons.
Camacho argues that if we draw a line from Mont Olympus towards Alba Mons, we find another intricate connection.
It seems that the distance between Olympus Mons, Alba Mons, and Ascraeus Mons is nearly identical, and form ANOTHER fascinating triangle with nearly identical angles on Mars. Furthermore, Camacho reveals that the distance between the three above mentioned mountains on Mars has an approximate distance of 1,700 kilometers.
Interestingly, the Tharsis Montes volcanoes— Pavonis Mons, Arsia Mons, and Ascraeus Mons— lie near the equator, along with the crest of a vast volcanic plateau called the Tharsis region or Tharsis bulge. The Tharsis region is thousands of kilometers across and averages nearly 10 km (33,000 ft) above the mean elevation of the planet. Olympus Mons, the tallest known mountain in the Solar System, is located about 1,200 km (750 mi) northwest of the Tharsis Montes, at the edge of the Tharsis region.