|Coordinates||0. 8° N, 113. 4°W|
|Peak||8. 7 mi (14 km)|
|Discoverer||Mariner 9 (1971)|
|Eponym||Latin - Mount Peacock|
Pavonis Mons is the middle of three volcanos (collectively known as Tharsis Montes) on the Tharsis bulge near the equator of the planet Mars. A mile is a unit of Length, usually used to measure Distance, in a number of different systems including Imperial units United States Mariner 9 (Mariner Mars '71 / Mariner-I was a NASA space probe orbiter that helped in the exploration of Mars and was part of the Mariner program. Plate tectonics and hotspots Divergent plate boundaries At the Tharsis Montes is a range of three Volcanoes in the Tharsis region of Mars. The Tharsis region on Mars is an enormous Volcanic plateau located on Mars' equator at the western end of Valles Marineris. The equator (sometimes referred to colloquially as "the Line") is the intersection of the Earth 's surface with the plane perpendicular to the A planet, as defined by the International Astronomical Union (IAU is a celestial body Orbiting a Star or stellar remnant that is To its north is Ascraeus Mons, and to its south is Arsia Mons. Ascraeus Mons is the northernmost of three Volcanos (collectively known as Tharsis Montes) on the Tharsis bulge near the Equator of the Planet Arsia Mons is the southernmost of three Volcanos (collectively known as Tharsis Montes) on the Tharsis bulge near the Equator of the Planet The largest volcano in the solar system, Olympus Mons, is to its northwest. The Solar System consists of the Sun and those celestial objects bound to it by Gravity. Olympus Mons ( Latin for "Mount Olympus" is the highest known Volcano and Mountain in the Solar System. Its name is Latin for "Peacock Mountain".
Pavonis Mons stands 14 kilometres above Mars' mean surface level and experiences an atmospheric pressure of around 130 Pa (1. 3 mbar).  By comparison, the highest mountain on Earth, Mount Everest, stands about 8. Mount Everest, also called Sagarmatha (सगरमाथा meaning Head of the Sky) or Chomolungma, Qomolangma or Zhumulangma (in 85 km above sea level. To its lower east flank, there is a chain of elliptical, or oval-shaped, pits, lined up down the center of a shallow trough. They were both formed by collapse associated by faulting – the scarp on each side of the trough is a fault line. (Such features are normally found when the ground is moved by molten rock or tectonic forces. )