In August this year, we celebrated the 40th anniversary of Apollo 11, the first lunar landing.
The Apollo missions were the first in human history to successfully land on the moon.
But what about the Moon?
Where is the Moon, and how did it get to be such a strange and far-flung place?
I have a new book to tell you, which takes us into deep space and beyond, to answer some of these questions.
This is a book about the future of the Moon and our journey to it.
It is called The Moon: What it is, where it’s going and how to get there.
It’s also about what we’ve learned from the Moon’s first mission, Apollo 11.
The first Apollo missions in the 1960s were an amazing time to be a NASA astronaut.
The crew of Apollo 10 included Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin, and Michael Collins, who became the first humans to orbit the Earth.
Neil Armstrong’s first flight was the first flight to the Moon.
But the mission did not go as planned, and the astronauts suffered from a series of mishaps.
In the end, they returned to Earth and were forced to land their spacecraft on the Moon for good.
But there was something else that happened that really changed the Apollo astronauts life on the ground: a new generation of American astronauts took the job seriously.
They went to the moon as part of the first manned missions to the lunar surface, and they did so to prove that humanity was capable of returning to the surface of the Earth and living in the Moon once more.
They didn’t just do that, they took their spaceflight seriously.
Neil and Buzz Aldron became the fathers of NASA.
They had to go into space.
But they took the task seriously.
The Moon is home to two major habitats, the South Pole and the North Pole.
There are three Earth-like bodies orbiting around the Moon: Earth, the Moon (the Moon), and the Mercury and Mars moons.
Each moon has its own lifeform and weather patterns, which are determined by the moon’s gravity.
They are called satellites.
And because of this, the space agencies have had to work out what to do with the Earth-moon system, which is home not just to the Earth but also to the Sun and the planets.
Earth’s orbit around the Sun, and all the planets, orbits the Earth around the same point in space, so there is a common centre of gravity.
But as we move around the Earth, our position on the planet changes, and we move more or less inwards or outwards from that centre.
Earth also has its polar orbit, and these two orbits get in each other’s way.
As a result, the Earth also orbits the Sun more or more slowly, which can cause the Earth to wobble.
If the Earth was to go over the edge, it would spin in a circle around itself.
This would create a wobble that can make the Sun look small and dimly illuminated by the Earth’s surface.
This wobble is called the tidal oscillation, which means that as the Earth rotates, the Sun looks smaller and dimmer by a small amount.
But this wobble has its benefits, for it is what allows the Earth not only to keep rotating, but also rotate around itself, just like the Sun does.
And, as we know, the rotation of the planets and the Sun are very much linked.
So the Moon has an orbit around its centre of mass that is similar to the orbits of Earth and the Earth itself.
The orbit of the moon also has a centre of gravitational attraction, which gives it an orbit of approximately 6 kilometres around the centre of the Sun.
This means that the Earth has an orbital period of roughly 24.8 years.
The Sun is an even more important thing in our solar system than the Earth is, because the Sun’s gravity also influences the orbits and the orbits are very important to our lives on Earth.
For example, the orbit of Mercury, the closest planet to Earth, is around 22.5 kilometres from the Earth on average.
As we’ve mentioned before, the gravity of Mercury makes it a perfect landing spot.
It takes about 25 minutes for the Earth gravity to reach the Earths orbit, just a bit longer than the Mercurys orbital period.
The Earth’s gravitational pull is stronger on Mercury, but the Earth wobbles more slowly than the Moon does.
So, for most of the year, Mercury orbits the planet around its mean orbital period, which makes it the closest point in the solar system to the sun.
This makes it an ideal landing site for a space mission.
The lunar module that is now known as the Moon Module (or MOM) has a mass of about 2,200kg.
It carries a rover called Chang’e 6, which has been on the surface since 1972.