Time Travel Research Center © 1998  Cetin BAL - GSM:+90  05366063183 - Turkey / Denizli 

   

 

                                         

                 

                       

              

                                  

                                                            

   

                                  

    

 

           

     

                

     

                             

     
 
     

                                     

                           

     

                                  

                               

             

          

 
   
 

            

 

                

  

       

     

 

               

     

            

     

                           

     

             

     

        

     

                

       

                             

     

                               

       

                                   

       

                   

     

         

      

   

                             


Apollo 12: 35 Years Later
Apollo 12 astronaut Alan Bean climbs down the lunar module Intrepid, joining Pete Conrad on the Moon 35 years ago -- November 19, 1969.

The second lunar landing mission, Apollo 12 proved the astronauts could make a precise landing. It also gave the crew a chance for a unique rendezvous with the robotic explorer Surveyor 3, which had been on the Moon since 1967. Conrad and Bean spent more than 31 hours on the surface before rejoining crewmate Dick Gordon orbiting overhead in the command module Yankee Clipper.

       
   
     
   

     

Explanation: On July 20, 1969, Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin became the first to walk on the Moon. This panorama of their landing site sweeps across the magnificent desolation of the Moon's Sea of Tranquility, with their Lunar Module, the Eagle, in the background at the far left. East Crater, about 30 meters wide and 4 meters deep, is on the right (scroll right), and was so named because it is about 60 meters east of the Lunar Module. Armstrong had piloted the Eagle safely over the crater. Near the end of his stay on the lunar surface Armstrong strayed far enough from the Lunar Module to take the pictures used to construct this wide-angle view, his shadow appearing at the panorama's left edge. The object near the middle foreground is a stereo close-up camera.
 

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