AweSky is your free astrophotography gallery Moon > Mountains > Apennine Mountains
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Chris is an Australian astronomy amateur with a great gallery of images in Internet and has also made some beautiful videos with his pictures in YouTube. Here we see Apennine Mountains, an important mountain range in the Moon, near Mare Imbrium and the great Copernicus crater, visible in the image above. The image was taken on 2009-06-14.
by Chrissyo on 2009-06-29
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2015-11-13 12:32:58       
That is kind of a complex qoeutisn. In the simplest form, of course, the moon revolves around the Earth. The larger Earth exerts a considerable gravitational force on the smaller moon which keeps the moon is a regular orbit. The moon also exerts a weaker gravitational force on the Earth. This gravitational force has strong effects on such Earth effects as the tides of major bodies of water and the weather to a lesser degree. The moon, of course, provides light to the Earth during Earth nights depending upon its position in the Earth's sky, by reflecting sunlight. Was this answer helpful?
 
2011-08-19 04:06:21       
And I was just wdonreing about that too!
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