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Surface Reflection of Light

Test

The two photos show the difference between a reflective gray-paper foreground and a less reflective black-paper foreground. Foreground reflectance from the powerful lamp above was sufficient to illuminate the toy astronaut in the shadow of the toy lunar module. This simple test demonstrates that Apollo astronauts

illuminated in shadow are not an "anomaly" but a predictable result of sunlight reflecting off the sunlit lunar surface.

Same mountain backdrop yet LEM is visible in only one of them

Panoramic View

Apennine Front and Hadley Delta are very far away from the LEM Since there is no atmosphere on the moon, objects dont fade-out over a distance and thus, faraway mountains can appear very close.

Crosshair Vanish Over Sunlit White Objects

Test

Hair across lens is washed out by sunlit white paper. With no atmosphere on the Moon, sunlight is stronger.

No Stars In The Dark Lunar Sky


It's difficult to capture something very bright and something else very dim on the same piece of film." Setting a camera with the proper exposure for a glaring spacesuit would naturally render background stars too faint to see.

Different Angles of Shadow


Shadows on the Moon are complicated by: uneven ground wide angle lens distortion light reflected from the Earth and lunar dust.

The "C"-shaped image was from printing imperfections, not in the original film from the camera.

Impressions on Moon Surface

The Lander weighed 17 tons and sat on top of the sand making no impression but directly next to it footprints can be seen in the sand. Footprints in the extraordinarily fine lunar dust, with no moisture or atmosphere or strong gravity, are unexpectedly well preserved as if made in wet mud.

And wheres the Common Sense?


Dr. David McKay, Chief Scientist for Planetary Science and Exploration at NASA's Johnson Space Center (JSC) says: I have here in my office a 10-foot high stack of scientific books full of papers about the Apollo Moon rocks. Researchers in thousands of labs have examined Apollo Moon samples -- not a single paper challenges their origin! And these aren't all NASA employees, either. We've loaned samples to scientists in dozens of countries [who have no reason to cooperate in any hoax]."