Bounce Rock Dimple

This panoramic camera image shows the hole drilled by the Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity's rock abrasion tool into the rock dubbed "Bounce" on Sol 65 of the rover's journey. The tool drilled about 7 millimeters (0.3 inches) into the rock and generated small piles of "tailings" or rock dust around the central hole, which is about 4.5 centimeters (1.7 inches) across. The image from sol 66 of the mission was acquired using the panoramic camera's 430 nanometer filter.

Image credit: NASA/JPL/Cornell

Again - looks like sepentinized basalt - platey and filimentaceous. Can the chemistry/physical property instruments give any indication of serpentine or clay(hydrated) minerals?