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Księżycowy meteoryt na aukcji (9)

EN_01343428_0001 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0002 COV
IN PHOTO: Charles Duke An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the sam
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0003 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0004 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0005 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0006 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0007 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0008 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01343428_0009 COV
An extremely rare lunar meteorite is set to go to auction later this month by Boston-based RR Auction. The lunar meteorite is classified as NWA 11789, lunar feldspathic breccia, unofficially known as ???Buagaba??? or ???The Moon Puzzle.??? The meteorite is comprised of six fragments that fit together, puzzle-like, to form a mass weighing very nearly 5.5 kg (12 pounds). With partial fusion crust visible on one side, it is a brand new classification and the largest known, complete lunar puzzle. Without a doubt, one of the most important meteorites available for acquisition anywhere in the world today and, perhaps, the most significant example of our nearest celestial neighbor ever offered for sale in the history of meteorite science. ??sIt???s a highly important, world-class example of a lunar meteorite,??? said Geoff Notkin, CEO of Aerolite Meteorites, Inc., and star of television's ???Meteorite Men.??? ??sIt was blasted off the surface of our moon in the distant past, likely by the impact of a different meteorite, then journeyed the quarter-million miles to Earth and - against all the odds - survived a fiery descent through our atmosphere to be found in the wilds of the deserts of Northwest Africa in 2017,??? said Notkin. When meteorites are discovered in remote areas of the Northwest African deserts, far from settlement or known geographic features, they are frequently given this type of numerical designation by academia. Sometimes, nomads or meteorite hunters find additional examples of an existing NWA meteorite at a later date. The subsequent finds may be examined and classified by a different expert and given a new name or number. It is sometimes discovered, therefore, by researchers that there are two or more examples of the same meteorite known to science, but with different numbers. In such cases they become known as ???paired.??? For example, NWA 2998 is paired with NWA 7262, meaning they are both likely examples of the same meteorite fall, but re
=EDITORIAL USE ONLY. MATERIALS ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. COVER IMAGES DOES NOT CLAIM ANY OWNERSHIP OF THE MATERIALS. IMAGE/VIDEO COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
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