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Zdjęcia księżyca z misji Apollo (43)

EN_01386730_0001 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0002 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0003 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0004 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0005 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0006 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0007 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0008 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0009 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0010 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0011 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0012 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0013 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0014 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0015 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0016 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0017 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0018 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0019 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0020 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0021 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0022 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0023 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0024 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0025 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0026 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0027 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0028 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0029 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0030 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0031 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0032 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0033 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0034 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0035 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0036 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0037 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0038 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0039 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0040 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0041 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0042 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M
EN_01386730_0043 COV
NASA imagery experts at NASA???s Johnson Space Center have ??sstitched together??? images from the Apollo landing sites on the Moon for a 50th anniversary reminder of what the 12 humans who walked on its surface experience visually. Individual images taken by the Apollo astronauts were pulled together by NASA imagery specialist Warren Harold at Johnson, and the accuracy of the unique perspective they represent was verified by Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison ??sJack??? Schmitt, the only geologist to walk on the Moon. "The Valley of Taurus-Littrow on the Moon presents a view that is one of the more spectacular natural scenes in the Solar System,??? Schmitt said about the images stitched together from his Moon base Station 5 at the Taurus-Littrow landing site. ??sThe massif walls of the valley are brilliantly illuminated by the Sun, rise higher than those of the Grand Canyon, and soar to heights over 4,800 feet on the north and 7,000 feet on the south,??? Schmitt added. ??sAt the same time, the summits are set against a blacker than black sky - a contrast beyond the experience of visitors from Earth. And, over the South Massif wall of the valley, one can always see home, the cloud-swirled blue Earth, only 250,000 miles away." The Apollo 17 panorama also has been converted into an immersive panorama viewable on the NASA Johnson account on Facebook. When: 22 Jul 2019 Credit: NASA/Cover Images **EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. MATERIAL COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH STATED PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.**
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. THE USE OF THESE MATERIALS FOR ADVERTISING, MARKETING OR ANY OTHER COMMERCIAL PURPOSE IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. M

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