As New Horizons bears down on Pluto, its images just get sharper and sharper.
The probe's latest picture released on Saturday has started to give scientists some real indications of the geology on the dwarf world.
The new black-and-white view reveals a vast band of patterned terrain stretching around the globe for roughly 1,500km.
Nasa's spacecraft is due to flyby the distant mini-planet on Tuesday.
When it does so, it will be just 12,500km above the surface.
At that point, its telescopic camera, Lorri, will be acquiring images at a resolution that is better than 100m per pixel.
But for the moment, features still have a rather blurred look about them.
This latest shot from Lorri was taken on Thursday when New Horizons was still 5.4 million km from its target.
At this distance, the resolution is 27km per pixel. Nonetheless, even at this range, there is plenty to excite the geologists.
It will, though, come back around as it will be the face of Pluto that is presented to New Horizons at closest approach.
"Among the structures tentatively identified in this new image are what appear to be polygonal features; a complex band of terrain stretching east-northeast across the planet, approximately 1,000 miles long; and a complex region where bright terrains meet the dark terrains of the whale," said New Horizons principal investigator Alan Stern.