by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, DC, Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||Randy L. Korotev.|
|Series||[NASA contractor report] -- 207234., NASA contractor report -- NASA CR-207234.|
|Contributions||United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.|
|The Physical Object|
Get this from a library! Some things we can infer about the moon from the composition of the Apollo 16 regolith. [Randy L Korotev; United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.]. “The moon landing is a matter of public memory, which is another way of saying that it’s contested history. In , Collins became the director of the Smithsonian’s National Air Museum, overseeing the addition of “Space” to its name in , and he provides the introduction to APOLLO TO THE MOON: A History in 50 Objects ”/5(26). The geology of the Moon (sometimes called selenology, although the latter term can refer more generally to "lunar science") is quite different from that of Moon lacks a true atmosphere, which eliminates erosion due to weather; it does not have any known form of plate tectonics, it has a lower gravity, and because of its small size, it cooled more rapidly. trometer (GRS) on Apollo 15 and 16 spacecraft (Metzger et al., ). Some things we can infer about the Moon from the composition of the Apollo 16 regolith.
The consequence is that the Moon does not have an atmosphere, a hydrosphere (the Moon is totally dry), a biosphere (the Moon is totally life-less), a magnetosphere, and any tectonic force. Pristine rocks on the exposed surface of the Moon are principally anorthositic and basaltic, but those on the Earth are granitic (discounting suboceanic rocks).Cited by: 3. o Korotev R. L. () Some things we can infer about the Moon from the composition of the Apollo 16 regolith. Meteoritics & Planetary Scie – o Korotev R. L., Jolliff B. L., and Rockow K. M. () Lunar meteorite Queen Alexandra Range . Korotev RL () Some things we can infer about the moon from the composition of the Apollo 16 regolith. Meteorit Planet Sci – ADS CrossRef Google Scholar Korotev RL, Jolliff BL, Zeigler RA et al () Feldspathic lunar meteorites and their implications for compositional remote sensing of the lunar surface and the composition of. The lunar interior Structure and composition. Most of the knowledge about the lunar interior has come from the Apollo missions and from robotic spacecraft, including Galileo, Clementine, and Lunar Prospector, which observed the Moon in the ing all available data, scientists have created a picture of the Moon as a layered body comprising a low-density crust, which ranges from 60 to.
The regolith portion of the lunar meteorite Sayh al Uhaymir Some things we can infer about the Moon from the Composition of the Apollo 16 Regolith Thus, although the bulk composition. Start studying Phases of the Moon. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. a vehicle used by Apollo astronauts on the Moon; it is sometimes called the Moon buggy. a week after the new moon, we see half of the Moon's face lit . When you look up at a full moon, just remember that somewhere on the lunar face, the remains of Apo 12, 14, 15, 16 and 17 along with 8 unmanned Russian Luna. The Apollo 11 astronauts could see the Earth from the moon, except it was bigger and brighter than the moon from Earth. If the moon is in the right position, we can easily see it from the dayside of Earth, even though the Earth has a thick atmosph.