To the east of the Deuteronilus Mensae region in the northern mid-latitudes of Mars, there is the Protonilus Mensae region, also on the elevation dichotomy boundary, and there are many Souness GLFs found there.
HRSC tiles with elevation blended with nadir image.
Elevation colour ramp used for all the HRSC DTMs in this area.
MOLA elevation blended with hillshade
There are rather more than I will have the opportunity to examine in any fine detail here, but here are several regions showing Souness GLF extents, and where 3D anaglyph coverage exists. Hopefully the labels of these are large enough to be visible, and you can look these up at www.uahirise.org/anaglyph.
Near Moreaux crater (centred ~ 43°E, 43°N)
Several HiRISE 3D anaglyphs are found overlapping or in the vicinity of Souness GLFs:
This region was been studied in detail in a paper published by Souness & Hubbard (2013) who addressed the question of whether it was formed by ice moving into the alcove in a former time when there was a widespread ice sheet in the region and later downwasted, or by ice moving out of the alcove more recently, favouring the latter hypothesis.
Unfortunately most of S364 is covered only by a 150m resolution DTM though other GLFs in the area are covered at 75m resolution.
The classifier shows terrain similar to GLF head areas surrounding S364.
The northern hemisphere elevation dichotomy boundary, between the flat plains in the north and the highlands to the south is where a large number of glacial landforms have been seen.
Here is the area around Deuteronilus Mensae:
Summary of general area, with elevation blended with MOC mosaic, and HRSC tiles overlaid with colour-coded elevation blended with nadir image.
Colour-coded MOLA elevation alone
MOLA elevation, blended with hillshade
A crater at 6°W, 38°N, with two Souness GLFs in the crater wall within the HRSC tile h5314.
Elevation blended with HRSC nadir image. Souness 1 is the lowest elevation GLF in this part of the northern hemisphere (there is a cluster around 120°E, 40°N that are lower) at a head elevation of -4222m.
The classifier, showing topographic similarity to head and extents of Souness GLFs.
An area around 24°E, 37°N, with a number of Souness GLFs with anaglyphs in the vicinity of, but not overlapping them. At the lower right, there is a high resolution HiRISE DTM available for the area south of Souness 659.
Lyot crater at 30°E, 50°N is the deepest point in the Northern Hemisphere of Mars with a floor elevation of ~ -7000m. There are no Souness GLFs found in it, although the classifier does pick up substantial areas of topographic similarity to extent and head areas. The has been a study showing evidence for liquid water and fluvial activity in the (relatively) recent past: Dickson et al. 2009.
Here is a series of Google Earth screenshots of part of Lyot, with the CTX imagery mosaic:
From near the centre of the crater, looking S. A large area of dark dunes is seen in the foreground.
Moving south, across some mountains within the crater rising to about ~-4000m.
The southern outer wall perhaps showing some remnants of glacial activity? This would be interesting, because given studies arguing for a microclimate allowing for liquid water at relatively late epochs, perhaps there is a critical elevation below which glaciers were not preserved due to higher ablation, with a thicker atmosphere at the lowest elevations allowing more wind erosion and high temperatures?
An area further to the east in HRSC tiles h5401 and h5383 around 72°W, 48°N, showing several Souness GLFs and gullies. It shows that the classifier is not very specific to the Souness type valley glacier analogue objects, given that it shades many other areas as well.
At around 81°W, 49°N in HRSC tile h1528, a further example of the classifier shading a much broader range of terrain than that underlying Souness GLFs. The HiRISE images ESP_016752_2300 and ESP_024334_2300 overlap GLFs in this field.
We turn again to the northern hemisphere of Mars, with the areas around Erebus Montes and north of Olympus Mons shown in this post.
Ultimately I'd like to work out a way to have zoomable images, I'm thinking of using something like Leaflet.js. For now I show a few areas of interest.
The area to the north of Olympus Mons has a lobate debris apron believed to have formed through glacial processes at an earlier epoch than the Souness GLFs.
The elevation colour ramps, with one ramp used for the h0037 field, which also has some contrast/brightness adjustment in the nadir image tile, and the second colour ramp for all other fields shown above.
Showing the elevation only, and a version blended with a hillshaded DTM:
Erebus Montes - tile h1258
This area has a HiRISE anaglyph available. I have only noted anaglyphs in the vicinity of Souness objects published up to summer 2014, there may be others of interest, using JMARS, Google Earth or the HiRISE website you may find others.
With the classifier values, showing blue for 'extent' areas, and red for 'head' areas as usual
Further south in tile h1258
Close up of Souness 122 showing overlap with area covered by HiRISE anaglyph