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Computer composite of Earth seen from above Moon

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: e0500406
Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: e0500406

Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth from Moon. Computer composite image of a crescent Earth seen from above the Moon. The Moon surface image was taken by the crew of Apollo 13. The Earth and stars are satellite images. The dark side of the Earth is not totally dark as it is bathed in reflected light from the Moon. The African continent can be seen facing the Moon in this view. The Moon is Earth's only natural satellite, and is around 400,000 kilometres away.

Editorial RM
Earth and moon

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: e0500405
Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: e0500405

Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth from Moon. Computer composite image of a crescent Earth seen from above the Moon. The Moon surface image was taken by the crew of Apollo 13. The Earth and stars are satellite images. The dark side of the Earth is not totally dark as it is bathed in reflected light from the Moon. The African continent can be seen facing the Moon in this view. The Moon is Earth's only natural satellite, and is around 400,000 kilometres away.

Editorial RM
Moon and Earth, artwork

Data da imagem: 05/09/2008
Cod. da imagem: r3400852
Crédito: Richard Bizley/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 05/09/2008

Cod. da imagem: r3400852

Crédito: Richard Bizley/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Moon and Earth. Artwork of the Moon and the Earth, seen from orbit around the Moon. The Moon, with a diameter of 3475 kilometres (a quarter of that of the Earth), appears larger here because the Earth is at a distance of 385,000 kilometres. The Moon is a heavily cratered, barren and airless rocky world.

Editorial RM
Earth and moon

Data da imagem: 01/09/1996
Cod. da imagem: e0500336
Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 01/09/1996

Cod. da imagem: e0500336

Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and Moon. Computer composite image showing the Earth and the Moon set against a background of stars. The image of the Earth is derived from a photograph taken during the Apollo 17 mission in December 1972, whilst the image of the Moon was made during the Apollo 11 mission in July 1969.

Editorial RM
Solar eclipse seen from moon

Data da imagem: 03/06/1998
Cod. da imagem: r5060298
Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/06/1998

Cod. da imagem: r5060298

Crédito: Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Solar eclipse by Earth. Computer composite image of a total solar eclipse by the Earth as seen from the Moon. The lunar landscape is from an image taken from an Apollo mission to the Moon, while the Earth and starry sky are satellite images. Eclipses occur when one body passes into the shadow of another. Here, the Earth has passed directly between the Sun and the Moon, and its shadow has fallen on the Moon's surface. The Earth image is centred on South Africa and Madagascar. Inhabitants of these areas would see a total lunar eclipse at this time.

Editorial RM
Earth and the Moon from space

Data da imagem: 01/12/2012
Cod. da imagem: c0114950
Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 01/12/2012

Cod. da imagem: c0114950

Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and the Moon from space.

Editorial RM
Artwork of the Earth as seen from the Moon

Data da imagem: 03/05/1998
Cod. da imagem: e0500398
Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/05/1998

Cod. da imagem: e0500398

Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth. Artwork of the Earth, as seen from the surface of the Moon. The Earth's north-south axis is seen running horizontally here; the major land mass (yellow/green) is Africa. Snowy Antarctica can be distinguished at the South Pole amongst swirling cloud formations. The moon orbits the Earth at an average distance of 384,400 kilometres. This artwork is based on images from the Apollo 17 mission, which in 1972 became the last American Apollo mission to land on the Moon.

Editorial RM
Artwork of a crecent Moon over the Earth's surface

Data da imagem: 07/10/1996
Cod. da imagem: r3400473
Crédito: David Ducros/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 07/10/1996

Cod. da imagem: r3400473

Crédito: David Ducros/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Crescent Moon. Artist's impression of a crescent Moon over part of the Earth's surface as though seen from a spacecraft orbiting the Earth. The Earth is covered in the clouds which form weather systems. A crescent Moon occurs when the side nearest the observer is facing away from the Sun and so is in shadow.

Editorial RM
Crescent Moon from Earth orbit, artwork

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: c0021251
Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: c0021251

Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Crescent Moon from Earth orbit, computer artwork. The non-sunlit Earth-facing parts of the Moon are being illuminated by sunlight reflected from the Earth, a phenomenon known as 'Earthshine'. The phases of the Moon occur as it moves into and out of the light of the Sun as it orbits the Earth. The thin blue haze seen along the Earth's limb is its atmosphere, which fades out into space around 100 kilometres above the surface.

Editorial RM
Earth and Moon, artwork

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: f0027880
Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Royalty Free


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: f0027880

Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and Moon seen from above the Moon's farside, computer artwork.

Criativa RF
Earth and Moon, artwork

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: f0027881
Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Royalty Free


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: f0027881

Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and Moon seen from above the Moon's farside, computer artwork.

Criativa RF
Earthrise as seen from above surface of the moon

Data da imagem: 05/01/1985
Cod. da imagem: e0500028
Crédito: Nasa/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 05/01/1985

Cod. da imagem: e0500028

Crédito: Nasa/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earthrise as seen from above the surface of the Moon, photographed by astronauts on board the Apollo 8 spacecraft as it orbited the Moon in 1968. The lunar horizon is approximately 780 km from the spacecraft. On Earth, 384,000 km away, the sunset terminator bisects Africa. The unnamed surface features in the foreground of the picture are near the eastern limb of the Moon as viewed from Earth.

Editorial RM
Moon and Earth, artwork

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: c0026070
Crédito: Victor De Schwanberg/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: c0026070

Crédito: Victor De Schwanberg/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Moon and Earth. Computer artwork of the Earth rising behind the moon. The Moon, with a diameter of 3475 kilometres (a quarter of that of the Earth), appears larger here because the Earth is at a distance of 385,000 kilometres. The Moon is a heavily cratered, barren and airless rocky world.

Editorial RM
Computer artwork of full Moon over Earth's limb

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: r3400541
Crédito: Julian Baum/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: r3400541

Crédito: Julian Baum/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Full Moon. Computer artwork of the full Moon on a starfield background rising above a blue and white limb of the Earth. The Moon is the only natural satellite of the Earth. It has a diameter of 3476km and lies at a mean distance of 384,000km from the Earth. Its rotation period around the Earth is equal to its period of revolution of 27.3 days. For this reason the Moon keeps the same face turned towards the Earth. The visible side has large dark areas called the lunar maria and craters caused by the impacts of falling meteoroids. The lunar maria are relatively empty of craters suggesting that these basins were filled recently by volcanic material.

Editorial RM
Earth from Moon

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: r3440080
Crédito: David A. Hardy/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: r3440080

Crédito: David A. Hardy/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth from Moon. Artwork of the Earth seen from the surface of the Moon.

Editorial RM
Earth from the Moon, artwork

Data da imagem: 05/09/2008
Cod. da imagem: r3440141
Crédito: Richard Bizley/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 05/09/2008

Cod. da imagem: r3440141

Crédito: Richard Bizley/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth from the Moon. Artwork of the surface of the Moon illuminated by Earthshine. This is the light of the Sun reflected from the Earth onto the Moon. The Moon is a heavily cratered, barren and airless world. It orbits the Earth at a distance of around 385,000 kilometres.

Editorial RM
Earth and Moon from space, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/10/2015
Cod. da imagem: c0240845
Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/10/2015

Cod. da imagem: c0240845

Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and Moon from space. Computer illustration of the Earth as viewed from space, centred over Africa, with the Moon (upper right).

Editorial RM
Artwork of Moon's surface with Earth in the sky

Data da imagem: 31/12/1969
Cod. da imagem: r3440069
Crédito: Ludek Pesek/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 31/12/1969

Cod. da imagem: r3440069

Crédito: Ludek Pesek/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Moon surface. Artwork of the Moon's surface with Earth visible in the sky. The Moon is Earth's only natural satellite. It is around 3840 kilometres in diameter, and orbits Earth at a mean distance of 384,403 kilometres. It rotates on its own axis in roughly the same time as it orbits the Earth, and thus only one side of the Moon is ever visible. The Moon is covered in millions of craters which range from centimetres to hundreds of kilometres across. These were largely caused by meteorite impacts early in the Moon's history, although some are of volcanic origin. The Moon is thought to have been formed after a large body collided with Earth over 4 billion years ago.

Editorial RM
Earth and Moon from space, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/10/2015
Cod. da imagem: c0240846
Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/10/2015

Cod. da imagem: c0240846

Crédito: Detlev Van Ravenswaay/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth and Moon from space. Computer illustration of sunlight shining on the Earth and Moon (upper right).

Editorial RM
Earth over Moon

Data da imagem: 10/04/2001
Cod. da imagem: r3440078
Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 10/04/2001

Cod. da imagem: r3440078

Crédito: Mark Garlick/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Earth over Moon. Artwork of the crescent Earth (upper right) seen from within a Moon crater.

Editorial RM
 
 
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