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14.2.11

Luna De La Tierra

Luna de la Tierra - 19 fotos

La Luna (en latín: Luna) es el único satélite natural de la Tierra y el satélite más grande de quinto en el Sistema Solar. La distancia media del centro-a-centro de la Tierra a la Luna está a 384,403 km, cerca de treinta veces el diámetro de la Tierra. El centro común de masa del sistema (el baricentro) se encuentra a unos 1.700 km al cuarto radio de la Tierra, debajo de la superficie de la Tierra. La Luna tiene una órbita completa alrededor de la Tierra cada 27,3 días (el período orbital), y las variaciones periódicas en la geometría del sistema Tierra-Luna-Sol son los responsables de las fases lunares que se repiten cada 29,5 días (el período sinódico). [Wikipedia.org]

La NASA regresará a la Luna para construir una presencia humana sostenible a largo plazo. El Programa Constelación es la construcción de los cohetes Ares y la cápsula Orion de la tripulación.



This artist's rendering represents a concept of the Orion crew exploration vehicle docked to a lunar lander in lunar orbit.


1 This artist's rendering represents a concept of the Orion crew exploration vehicle docked to a lunar lander in lunar orbit. Credit: Lockheed Martin Corp. #



Moon landing map.


2 Moon landing map. Credit: NASA #



Astronaut Buzz Aldrin, lunar module pilot, walks on the surface of the Moon near the leg of the Lunar Module


3 Astronaut Buzz Aldrin, lunar module pilot, walks on the surface of the Moon near the leg of the Lunar Module "Eagle" during the Apollo 11 extravehicular activity. Astronaut Neil A. Armstrong, commander, took this photograph. Credit: NASA #



This enhanced image of the Moon was taken with the NOAO Mosaic CCD camera using two of the National Science Foundation's telescopes located at Kitt Peak National Observatory near Tucson, AZ.


4 This enhanced image of the Moon was taken with the NOAO Mosaic CCD camera using two of the National Science Foundation's telescopes located at Kitt Peak National Observatory near Tucson, AZ. Credit: T.A.Rector, I.P.Dell'Antonio/NOAO/AURA/NSF #



The image data were combined in an exaggerated color scheme to emphasize composition differences - blue hues reveal titanium rich areas while orange and purple colors show regions relatively poor in titanium and iron.


5 The image data were combined in an exaggerated color scheme to emphasize composition differences - blue hues reveal titanium rich areas while orange and purple colors show regions relatively poor in titanium and iron. Credit: Galileo Project, JPL, NASA #



Moon.


6 Moon. Credit: NASA #



Eclipse of the Moon on 3rd March 2008, shortly before the start of totality. The red hue is due to blue light being preferentially scattered in the Earth's atmosphere by Raleigh scattering.


7 Eclipse of the Moon on 3rd March 2008, shortly before the start of totality. The red hue is due to blue light being preferentially scattered in the Earth's atmosphere by Raleigh scattering. Credit: NASA #



This full disc of the Moon was photographed by the Apollo 17 crew during their trans-Earth coast homeward following a successful lunar landing mission in December 1972. Mare seen on this photo include Serentatis, Tranquillitatis, Nectaris, Foecunditatis and Crisium.


8 This full disc of the Moon was photographed by the Apollo 17 crew during their trans-Earth coast homeward following a successful lunar landing mission in December 1972. Mare seen on this photo include Serentatis, Tranquillitatis, Nectaris, Foecunditatis and Crisium. Credit: NASA #



During its flight, the Galileo spacecraft returned images of the Moon. The Galileo spacecraft took these images on December 7, 1992 on its way to explore the Jupiter system in 1995-97. The distinct bright ray crater at the bottom of the image is the Tycho impact basin. The dark areas are lava rock filled impact basins: Oceanus Procellarum (on the left), Mare Imbrium (center left), Mare Serenitatis and Mare Tranquillitatis (center), and Mare Crisium (near the right edge). This picture contains images through the Violet, 756 nm, 968 nm filters. The color is 'enhanced' in the sense that the CCD camera is sensitive to near infrared wavelengths of light beyond human vision.


9 During its flight, the Galileo spacecraft returned images of the Moon. The Galileo spacecraft took these images on December 7, 1992 on its way to explore the Jupiter system in 1995-97. The distinct bright ray crater at the bottom of the image is the Tycho impact basin. The dark areas are lava rock filled impact basins: Oceanus Procellarum (on the left), Mare Imbrium (center left), Mare Serenitatis and Mare Tranquillitatis (center), and Mare Crisium (near the right edge). This picture contains images through the Violet, 756 nm, 968 nm filters. The color is 'enhanced' in the sense that the CCD camera is sensitive to near infrared wavelengths of light beyond human vision. Credit: NASA/JPL/USGS #



The full moon as we usually expect it.


10 The full moon as we usually expect it. Credit: NASA #



Hypersaturated moon.


11 Hypersaturated moon. Credit: & copyright: Noel Carboni #



After Apollo 12 left lunar orbit this image of the Moon was taken from the command module on 11/24/69.


12 After Apollo 12 left lunar orbit this image of the Moon was taken from the command module on 11/24/69. Credit: NASA #

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