This NASA radar image of the western end of Oman focuses on what the geological literature describes as a piedmont plain. I believe the image shows that seawater inundated the hinterland valleys and, accordingly, the resultant landscape, including the bluff, reflects a long history of sea level changes associated with axial shifts. The coalescing alluvial fans issuing from the valley mouths to form the "piedmont" aspect of this plain are later events. The area along the present Arabian Sea margin reflects Holocene submergence. What is depicted in this image is replicated along the southeastern coast of the United States (e.g., North and South Carolina).
(Photo Credit: NASA/GSFC/JPL/MISR Science Team)
This composite radar image depicts Oman's Salalah coastal plain backed by a distinct raised shoreline bluff. With a magnifying glass it is possible to detect minor scarps etched on the plain as it slopes towards the Arabian Sea.
(Photo Credit: NASA/JPL/NIMA)
NASA uses this image to show dust storms from Iran blowing out over the Gulf of Oman. I see an area whose morphology reflects emergence from and submergence by seawater. Although difficult to discern there are truncated shorelines in this picture that are evidence of the disconnection between the land and the ocean.
(Photo Credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Centre and ORBIMAGE)