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It covers roughly 371,000 sq km (143,200 sq mi) and borders five countries.On the right edge of the image is the narrow Strait of Hormuz, which connects the Persian Gulf to the Arabian Sea, part of the northern Indian Ocean.The Persian Gulf is flanked to the west by wedge-shaped Kuwait and by Saudi Arabia with its vast tan-, pink-, and white-sand deserts; to the south by Qatar, the United Arab Emirates, and Oman; and to the east by the dry mountains of Iran.Although a lake, the Caspian is not a freshwater lake; the water delivered by the Volga River minimizes the lake's salt content at the northern end, but the Caspian grows more saline to the south.Kara-Bogaz-Gol is a saline inlet along the lake's eastern perimeter. Much of the sediment clouding the water in this image of the Persian Gulf is from the Shatt al Arab River, which enters the Gulf in the north along the Iran-Iraq border.Over geologic time, these layers of salt are buried under younger layers of rock.
The pressure from overlying rock layers causes the lower-density salt to flow upwards, bending the overlying rock layers and creating a dome-like structure.
This astronaut photograph of the southwestern edge of the Zagros mountain belt includes another common feature of the region - a salt dome (Kuh-e-Namak or "mountain of salt" in Farsi).
Thick layers of minerals such as halite (table salt) typically accumulate in closed basins during alternating wet and dry climatic conditions.
Multiple rivers empty into the Caspian Sea, the Volga being the largest.
Lacking an outlet, the Caspian Sea loses water only by evaporation, leading to the accumulation of salt.
At the transition between flat land and rugged mountain, at the base of Kuh-i-Rahmat, or "Mountain of Mercy," lies Persepolis. Due to the high heat and arid climate, marshes, lakes, and wadis experience an extreme rate of groundwater evaporation leaving large crusts of salt. The Zagros Mountains in southwestern Iran present an impressive landscape of long linear ridges and valleys.