Updated: Was Biggest Canyon in the Solar System Scarred by Plasma? Was Biggest Canyon in the Solar System Scarred by Plasma? 

“Valles Marineris looks like nothing more than an electric arc
blasting across the surface of Mars and removing immense
amounts of material from the planet.”

- David Talbott, Video Producer, The Lightning-Scarred Planet Mars

Valles Marineris, our solar system's biggest canyon, runs along the Martian equator for 2,500 miles (4000 km) at depths up to 4 miles (7 km ). For comparison, Arizona's Grand Canyon is about 500 miles long (800 km) and 1 mile deep (1.6 km). Valles Marineris spans one-fifth of the entire distance around Mars! NASA 1980 global mosaic image by Viking 1.
Valles Marineris, our solar system's biggest canyon, runs along the Martian equator for 2,500 miles (4000 km) at depths up to 4 miles (7 km ). For comparison, Arizona's Grand Canyon is about 500 miles long (800 km) and 1 mile deep (1.6 km). Valles Marineris spans one-fifth of the entire distance around Mars! NASA 1980 global mosaic image by Viking 1.

Updated with mp.3 audio. July 29, 2012  Albuquerque, New Mexico - The 19th Annual National Philosophy Alliance (NPA) conference was held July 25 - 28, 2012, at the Marriott Pyramid North hotel in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Presentations ranged from quantum physics and relativity to the electric universe hypothesis. Electric universe researcher David Talbott argues that Valles Marineris on Mars was sculpted by large bolts of plasma, not by water or continental drift forces seen on Earth. Further, Wallace Thornhill from Chapman in the Australian Capital Territory near Canberra, presents new evidence that hourglass-shaped and filamentous galactic nebulae are linked to electrical behavior more than gravity.

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