- Radio Dishes Peer Beneath Moon's Surface (Images)
- In this case, it revealed subsurface details in two lunar locales, the Sea of Serenity and a crater called Aristillus.
- What's REALLY under the moondust: Radio telescopes give astronomers
- A lunar impact crater known as Aristillus. The dark ¿halo¿ surrounding the crater is due to pulverized debris beyond the rugged, radar-bright rim deposits. The crater is approximately 55 kilometers (34 miles) in diameter and 3.
- #earthquake: Twitter beats government sensors for reporting seismic shocks
- The fastest earthquake alerts come from social media networks, not the U.S Geological Survey's seismic underground sensors, it has been claimed. Researchers from the U.
- Doorstep Astronomy: Tour the 8-day-old Moon
- Just to the north of the Mare Imbrium is a broad range of mountains, the lunar Alps, with another small sea, the Mare Frigoris, the "Sea of Cold," further north still.
- Fly Me To The Moon…
- As you watch the scenery unfold, see how many craters you can identify as we tour from the lunar south to north. I see Maurolycus and Stofler drift by… Then you can see the huge central peak in Arzachel sticking up out of the shadows!
Aristillus Crater is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Aristillus Crater books and related discussion.
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