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Mondlandungslüge


 

New Spacecraft Images Offer Sharper
Views Of Apollo Landing Sites

carried forward from: beforeitsnews.com


NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) captured the sharpest images ever taken from space of the Apollo 12, 14 and 17 landing sites. Images show the twists and turns of the paths made when the astronauts explored the lunar surface.This interactive shows two LRO images of the Apollo 17 landing site. Click and drag on the white slider bar to wipe from one to the other. The left image was released today; the right image is a zoom-in on an LRO image released in 2009. LRO was moved into a lower orbit to capture the new image. The images do not line up perfectly because of differences in lighting conditions, angle of the LRO Camera, and other variables. Image brightness and contrast have been altered to highlight surface details.
(Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/ASU) › Left image | larger version | larger version (unlabeled) › Right imageAt the Apollo 17 site, the tracks laid down by the lunar rover are clearly visible, along with the last foot trails left on the moon. The images also show where the astronauts placed some of the scientific instruments that provided the first insight into
the moon’s environment and interior. “We can retrace the astronauts’ steps with greater clarity to see where they took lunar samples,” said Noah Petro, a lunar geologist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md., who is a member of the LRO project science team. All three images show distinct trails left in the moon’s thin soil when the astronauts exited the lunar modules and explored on foot. In the Apollo 17 image, the foot trails, including the last path made on the moon by humans, are easily distinguished from the dual tracks left by the lunar rover, which remains parked east of the lander. “The new low-altitude Narrow Angle Camera images sharpen our view of the moon’s surface,” said Arizona State University researcher Mark Robinson, principal investigator for the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera (LROC). “A great example is the sharpness of the rover tracks at the Apollo 17 site. In previous images the rover tracks were visible, but now they are sharp parallel lines on the surface.”This interactive shows two LRO images of the Apollo 12 landing site. Click and drag on the white slider bar to wipe from one to the other. The left image was released today; the right image is a zoom-in on an LRO image released in 2009. LRO was moved into a lower orbit to capture the new image. The images do not line up perfectly because of differences in lighting conditions, angle of the LRO Camera, and other variables. Image brightness and contrast have been altered to highlight surface details.
(Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/ASU) › Left image | larger version | larger version (unlabeled) › Right imageAt each site, trails also run to the west of the landers, where the astronauts placed the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP) to monitor the moon’s environment and interior. This equipment was a key part of every Apollo mission. It provided the first insights into the moon’s internal structure, measurements of the lunar surface pressure and the composition of its atmosphere. Apollo 11 carried a simpler version of the science package. One of the details that shows up is a bright L-shape in the Apollo 12 image. It marks the locations of cables running from ALSEP’s central station to two of its instruments. Although the cables are much too small for direct viewing, they show up because they reflect light very well.NASA Goddard’s Dr. Noah Petro discusses the significance of the new Apollo images from LRO.
The higher resolution of these images is possible because of adjustments made to LRO’s orbit, which is slightly oval-shaped or elliptical. “Without changing the average altitude, we made the orbit more elliptical, so the lowest part of the orbit is on the sunlit side of the moon,” said Goddard’s John Keller, deputy LRO project scientist. “This put LRO in a perfect position to take these new pictures of the surface.”
The maneuver lowered LRO from its usual altitude of approximately 31 miles (50 kilometers) to an altitude that dipped as low as nearly 13 miles (21 kilometers) as it passed over the moon’s surface. The spacecraft has remained in this orbit for 28 days, long enough for the moon to completely rotate. This allows full coverage of the surface by LROC’s Wide Angle Camera. The cycle ends today when the spacecraft will be returned to its 31-mile orbit.
The paths left by astronauts Alan Shepard and Edgar Mitchell on both Apollo 14 moon walks are visible in this image. (At the end of the second moon walk, Shepard famously hit two golf balls.) The descent stage of the lunar module Antares is also visible.
(Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/ASU)

These images remind us of our fantastic Apollo history and beckon us to continue to move forward in exploration of our solar system,” said Jim Green, director of the Planetary Science Division at NASA Headquarters in Washington.LRO was built and managed by Goddard.Initial research was funded by the Exploration Systems Mission Directorate at NASA Headquarters. In September 2010, after a one-year successful exploration mission, the mission turned its attention from exploration objectives to scientific research in NASA’s Science Mission Directorate….

 The tracks made in 1969 by astronauts Pete Conrad and Alan Bean, the third and fourth humans to walk on the moon, can be seen in this LRO image of the Apollo 12 site. The location of the descent stage for Apollo 12′s lunar module, Intrepid, also can be seen.Conrad and Bean performed two moon walks on this flat lava plain in the Oceanus Procellarum region of the moon. In the first walk, they collected samples and chose the location for the lunar monitoring equipment known as the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP). The ALSEP sent scientific data about the moon’s interior and surface environment back to Earth for more than seven years.
One of the details visible in this image is a bright L-shape that marks the locations of cables running from ALSEP’s central station to two of its instruments. These instruments are probably (left) the Suprathermal Ion Detector Experiment, or SIDE, which studied positively charged particles near the moon’s surface, and (right) the Lunar Surface Magnetometer, or LSM, which looked for variations in the moon’s magnetic field over time; these two instruments had the longest cables running from the central station. Though the cables are much too small to be seen directly, they show up because the material they are made from reflects light very well.In the second moon walk, Conrad and Bean set out from the descent stage and looped around Head crater, visiting Bench crater and Sharp crater, then headed east and north to the landing site of Surveyor 3. There, the astronauts collected some hardware from the unmanned Surveyor spacecraft, which had landed two years earlier.The two astronauts covered this entire area on foot, carrying all of their tools and equipment and more than 32 kilograms (roughly 60 pounds) of lunar samples.
The twists and turns of the last tracks left by humans on the moon crisscross the surface in this LRO image of the Apollo 17 site. In the thin lunar soil, the trails made by astronauts on foot can be easily distinguished from the dual tracks left by the lunar roving vehicle, or LRV. Also seen in this image are the descent stage of the Challenger lunar module and the LRV, parked to the east.The LRV gave the Apollo 17 astronauts, Eugene Cernan and Harrison Schmitt, considerable mobility. As in previous Apollo missions, the astronauts set up the lunar monitoring equipment known as the Apollo Lunar Surface Experiments Package (ALSEP), the details of which varied from mission to mission. To the west of the landing site, the cross-shaped path that the astronauts made as they set up the geophones to monitor seismic activity can be seen.To the east, more rover tracks can be seen. Cernan made these when he laid out the 35-meter antennas for the Surface Electrical Properties, or SEP, experiment. SEP, a separate investigation from ALSEP, characterized the electrical properties of the lunar soil.Below the SEP experiment is where the astronauts parked the rover, in a prime spot to shoot video of the liftoff of the Challenger module.Credit: NASA/Goddard/ASU
Related Links› Apollo Revisited: More images of Apollo sites from LRO› Additional imagery related to this story from ASU’s LROC website

selected brainy comments

 

oStirFryo what a bunch of shit photos… meanwhile on earth spy sats and count the amount of cigarettes left in ur shirt pocket from orbit… looking through an atmosphere.. moon photos are bullshit

 

MrCaptainInternet WHY CANT U FUCKING GO TO MOON NOW? CMON STOP TRYING TO PROVE U DID LAND ON MOON BACK THEN AND GO LAND ON MOON NOWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW!!!!!!­!!!!!!

@bradmj68 Did I say they faked all nine moon landings? Where did I say that? Do you enjoy putting words in people’s mouth? Very mature, jackass. Apollo 11 was faked. They didn’t have the technology in 1969 to bring a man back from the moon alive. Solar flares would’ve killed them instantly. You can’t make detailed footprints in dry sand. Why are there pictures with no radiation damage? Notice there’s no evidence left on the moon from the other Apollo missions but not 11? Hmm, wonder why.

@riddleman65  

“once the landing sites are independently verified by someone other than NASA you can let me know” – yes NASA faked NINE moon landings and SIX lnadings with multiple moonwalks. Our sworn enemy at the time (Russia) never disputed it for one minute. Of the 400,000 people (FOUR HUNDRED THOUSAND!) that worked in the Apollo program, not one ever disputed it either. Our “culture of conspiracy” and the people swallowed up by it really is fascinating

To be fair to the conspiracy theorists they contention is not that NASA did not ever go to the moon. Their contention is that NASA did not go to the moon in 1969 with the Apollo 11 mission. Whether you believe that or not is up to each individual. madaboutsleep

Posted by Anonymous on Dienstag, 6. September 2011 19:06:26
Cool !
Now show us the pictures of all the other structures on the moon. Both man made and not…hmmm?
Posted by agw nonsense on Dienstag, 6. September 2011 23:26:22
they have discovered photoshop HOORAY CO2 is life
Posted by exodave on Mittwoch, 7. September 2011 19:04:22
Funny that it’s taken NASA 40 years to come up with these images, when your average 15-year old could have knocked them off in ten minutes on an iPad!Occam’s Razor:
NASA (Never A Straight Answer) said they went to the Moon. They didn’t.
NASA say they’ve taken photos of the landing site. They haven’t.

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Sun Unleashes “Massive Solar Flares” in One-Two Punch

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Lüge Mondlandung [HQ] – Jo Conrad (AZK)

 

Die Mondlandungslüge wird von den Offiziellen Medien als Verschwörungstheorie bezeichnet, doch in den letzten Jahren gab es viele Fakten gegen die offiziellen berichte. Die Mondlandung hat in den Jahren 1969 bis 1972 nicht stattgefunden, Sie wurde von der NASA und der Amerikanischen Regierung vorgetäuscht . Neil Armstrong war vor Jahren in einer Talk-Show, mann fragte Ihn: ob er schwöre auf dem Mond gewesen zu sein. Er schwörte nicht! Fangen Wir mit den Argumenten an. 15 Argumente. 1: Bei Fotos von verschiedenen Orten ist die Umgebung identisch, also eine wiederholt verwendete Kulisse. Selbst Steine im Vordergrund sind identisch.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Wie Sie sehen können sind diese 2 Bilder Identisch, sehen Sie sich den Hintergrund an!. Nur ist auf dem 2 Bild die Fähre zu sehen. (eingefügt). 2: Die Fotoapparate waren auf Brusthöhe an den Astronautenanzügen befestigt, so dass der Astronaut gar nicht sah, was er fotografierte. Dennoch entstanden scharfe Fotos, bei denen die Köpfe der anderen Astronauten nicht „abgeschnitten“ wurden.

Der 3 Mann im Mond ;)     3: Alle Testflüge mit der Mondlandungsfähre auf der Erde hat Neil Armstrong mit einer Bruchlandung beendet. Im All klappte es allerdings auf Anhieb ;) 4: Die Gammastrahlenbelastung, der die Astronauten beim Durchqueren des Van-Allen-Strahlungsgürtels zwischen Erde und Mond ausgesetzt wurden, ist so hoch, dass die Strahlungsdosis für die Astronauten tödlich gewesen wäre, zumal bei einem Flug dieser Zeit heftige Sonneneruptionenstattfanden. 5: Auf den Mondbildern sind keine Sterne zu sehen.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

6: Viele Fotos enthalten

Fehler; z. B. ist ein Stiefelabdruck unter dem Mondlandemodul zu sehen; auf einem anderen Foto spiegeln sich im Visier des Astronauten zwei weitere (es waren niemals mehr als zwei Astronauten gleichzeitig auf dem Mond). Auf manchen Fotos sind auf Steinen oder dem Boden Buchstaben zu erkennen (z. B. zwei Cs als Requisitenbuchstaben eines Steins [2]). (ist das zum glauben).. 7: Auf manchen Fotos laufen die Schatten nicht parallel zueinander, was für ein Filmstudio mit mehreren Scheinwerfern spräche. Da auf dem Mond die Sonne die einzige Lichtquelle ist, müssten auch alle Schatten parallel verlaufen und im Längenverhältnis den Originalen gleichen. 8: Auf vielen NASA-Aufnahmen sind Fadenkreuze der Kameras abgebildet. Solche Kreuze sieht man manchmal durch Objekte auf dem Mond überdeckt. Also handelt es sich um Fotomontagen. (da haben wir es ;) ) 9: Filmaufnahmen zeigen, wie die US-Flagge weht. Da es auf dem Mond keine Atmosphäre und damit auch keinen Wind gibt, kann die Flagge eigentlich nicht wehen. hmm 10: Das Triebwerk der Landefähre hat im Mondboden keinen Kraterverursacht. 11: Beim Abflug der Landefähre war keine Stichflamme zu sehen. 12: Nach den Mondflügen wurden die Baupläne und Mikrofilme u. a. für die Saturn-Trägerraketen, die Mondlandefähre und für das Mondmobil vernichtet.  ( Sehr merkwürdig) 13: Das vierrädrige Mondmobil ist zu groß gewesen, soll heißen, dass das Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV) nirgends verstaut gewesen sein kann und eine zu große Last verursacht hätte ( Wenn ich zum ersten mal zum Mars reise, nehme ich mein auto auch mit ;) ) 14: Die Bordcomputer waren zu klein. In den späten 60er Jahren war der PC noch nicht erfunden und Computer mit der Leistungsfähigkeit eines heutigen Taschenrechners waren sehr groß. Die Landungsunterstützung in Echtzeit wäre auf keinen Fall möglich gewesen und die Berechnung der Rückflugbahn wäre kaum vorstellbar. 15: Die Kameras hätten unter diesen Bedingungen niemals funktionieren, geschweige denn Fotos produzieren können. Bei einer Temperatur von bis zu 130 Grad Celsius (tagsüber) wären die ungekühlten Filme aus einem Gelatine-Trägermaterial der Kameras geschmolzen. Bei minus 40 Grad (nachts) hätten die Batterien ausgesetzt und der Film wäre brüchig geworden.

 

Ob wir auf dem Mond waren oder nicht – Fakt ist, was uns präsentiert wurde, Stimmt nicht!.

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