When it comes to travelling to the moon, the Apollo 11 astronauts used their instruments to track the movement of the moon’s surface and even managed to see what the moon was like at night.
But it wasn’t until the Apollo 13 mission in 1970 that the spacecraft used its cameras to do this, using the moon as a “lunar map” for navigation.
NASA’s Lunar Orbiter Camera (LAC) also took photos and recorded video of the lunar surface and then used these to map the lunar landscape and determine the precise locations of various structures, including buildings, lakes and even craters.
Now, a new study from NASA suggests that the LAC’s “Lunar Navigation Camera” could be useful for future exploration of the Moon, too.
In fact, NASA’s own plans to land a robotic probe on the Moon in 2021 could use this lunar map, the researchers say.
NASA officials told the Associated Press last year that a lunar exploration mission would not be feasible until the mid-2040s.
So NASA is developing a mission to collect samples on the surface of the planet.
A probe would use LACs “LunaMap” to map its surroundings, and if there are any hazards or dangers to navigation, it would take a photograph of the locations and use this information to map out the route.
If NASA wants to do its lunar exploration in the 2020s, the agency has some pretty good ideas on how to get there, and the Lunar Orbiters will be among the first spacecraft in history to do it.
A lunar map could be a useful tool for the exploration of space.
The researchers developed a simulation of the Laconia orbiter, which would carry a robotic payload called the Lunar Science Laboratory (LSC), which would be launched to the Moon and return with samples to Earth.
The simulation simulated the LSC’s descent to the surface, its final rendezvous with the lunar soil, and its return to Earth, using a simulated trajectory that would allow the mission to complete in just four years.
NASA has been working on this mission since 2012, and recently unveiled a prototype spacecraft that would be used to launch the spacecraft.
The LSC is designed to launch and land on the lunar far side of the Earth, and to do so, the LISA Pathfinder spacecraft would land on top of the rover that would collect samples.
LISA would be placed into a spacecraft that could fly for a period of four months, at a time when the LISC is about to land on a lunar crater.
The lunar landing vehicle would then use LISA’s laser instrument to analyze the soil, in order to determine the type of rocks it contains.
LSC would then collect samples that are sent back to Earth in a rover that NASA hopes would have a high-resolution resolution camera that could take a photo of the landing site.
The scientists predict that the sample return mission could be launched in 2020, but it could take longer, at least three years, to complete.
NASA plans to launch LISA in 2021, and then the LASIC rover, which will collect samples from the soil that LISA landed on, will be launched sometime in 2022.
The Lunar Orbit Vehicle will then use the LISAPRO lander, the vehicle that will collect the samples, to get to the lunar poles.
The lander will be designed to carry out a landing sequence that includes a three-orbit insertion and landing.
If all goes well, the lander would land near a crater in the far side, near a moon crater, or at a craters that are a few meters (yards) wide and about 15 meters (50 feet) long.
After that, the landing vehicle will carry out another two orbits to land at a point called the apogee, and return the samples to earth.
The mission is estimated to take two to four years to complete, NASA officials have said.