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Apollo Missions Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 137 pictures in our Apollo Missions collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Apollo lunar rover, artwork Featured Apollo Missions Print

Apollo lunar rover, artwork

Apollo lunar rover, artwork. Two Apollo astronauts in a lunar rover, exploring on the Moon. Their lunar landing module is at upper left. The lunar rovers were used on the last three Apollo missions (Apollo 15, 16 and 17). Each rover was used three times, once for each day of the three-day stays on the lunar surface. They were driven between 12 and 20 kilometres on each excursion, with the excursions lasting between three and four-and-a-half hours. The route taken was planned to allow the astronauts to walk back to the landing module if the rover failed. The rovers had a video camera and high-gain antenna to transmit images back to Earth

© RICHARD BIZLEY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Apollo 17 sample of lunar basalt Featured Apollo Missions Print

Apollo 17 sample of lunar basalt

Apollo 17 sample of lunar basalt. The dark areas visible on the Moon (the lunar maria) are plains of flood basaltic lava flows. Lunar basalts differ from terrestrial ones in their high iron content and wide range of titanium concentrations. Lunar basalts range from 4.2 to 1.2 billion years old, with most being around 3 to 3.5 billion years old. The Apollo moon landings from 1969 to 1972 returned 2, 415 samples and over 380 kilograms of moon rock. Studying moon rock helps reveal the conditions present in the early solar system when the Moon and Earth were forming. This sample has a diameter of 15 millimetres and weighs 1.1 grams

© DETLEV VAN RAVENSWAAY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Apollo 13 Featured Apollo Missions Print

Apollo 13

Overall view of the Mission Operations Control Room in the Mission Control Center at the Manned Spacecraft Center, during the fourth television transmission from the Apollo 13 spacecraft while enroute to the Moon. Eugene F. Kranz (foreground, back to camera), one of four Apollo 13 Flight Directors, views the large screen at front of MOCR. Astronaut Fred W. Haise Jr., lunar module pilot, is seen on the screen. The fourth television transmission from the Apollo 13 mission was on the evening of April 13, 1970. Shortly after the transmission ended and during a routine proceedure that required the crew to flip a switch that stirred one of the cryogenic liquid oxygen tanks, an explosion occurred that ended any hope of a lunar landing and jeopordized the lives of the three crew members

© NASA