Here's the mysterious track on the moon

Here's the mysterious track on the moon

The strongest image we have about the moon's human invasion is a picture of a trace, but it is not the first image, nor is it the first man to have transgressed it dusty and distant land, Neil Armstrong.

It is a trace of "the second," Buzz Aldrin, the second man to have crossed the moon, as reported on NASA's July 2013 site and updated in August 2017.

After going down to the moon and saying the famous small step phrase, Armstrong gave us the first picture of the moon and then a lot more, but not the footstep of his first step.

In reality this information has always been and has been forgotten: the first photograph of a trace on the Moon, left and photographed by Aldrin, was supposed to be the first.

Not for boasting. In contrast to the flagstones (patriotism and propaganda at the time of the Cold War), the trail was taken and photographed deliberately for scientific purposes: it had to be on Earth to see the Moon's moon. In the historical archives of Apollo missions, it is possible to see the picture before it is traced.

Forgotten captain. In July 1966, on the moon, while Aldrin was dealing with technical technical tests, Armstrong made pictures of the ritual, such as the greeting of the flag and the dropping of the shock from the stairs of the ship. Some pictures showing Neil Armstrong are randomly fired. The result: The captain of the mission always looks back.

Missed steps. Apollo's astronaut's footsteps will remain skinned on the moon for millennia, possibly until hit by a meteor. But Armstrong's first one is lost, wiped out by two consecutive astronauts.

No comments

Theme images by chuwy. Powered by Blogger.