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How Did NASA Engineer a Car for the Moon? | Apollo

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 Astronomy   |   Science
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NASA’s first car to drive on the Moon revolutionized space exploration, giving astronauts the ability to travel farther than ever before.

Check out the entire Apollo series here!: https://bit.ly/2ApSfg9

Read More:
The Lunar Rover was Almost as Badass as the Astronauts Who Drove it
https://gizmodo.com/the-lunar-rover-was-almost-as-badass-as-the-astronauts-1721379203
“Apollo 15 marked the start of serious geological training for astronauts. Irwin and Scott underwent extensive fieldwork, including using a geological rover (“Grover”) as part of their training. Worden’s training for lunar mapping while alone in orbit involved flying over new terrain to practice the fine art of geomorphological interpretation from above.”

When We Blew Up Arizona to Simulate the Moon
https://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2013/01/when-we-blew-up-arizona-to-simulate-the-moon/267456/
“In the late 1960s, NASA created an off-world analogue with dynamite and fertilizer bombs outside Flagstaff, Arizona, so that astronauts could train for the Apollo missions.”

Looking Back at NASA’s Strange Mobile Lunar Laboratory
https://www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/nasa-had-plans-geology-lab-moon-180952137/
“Once upon a time, NASA had big plans for the Moon… back in the early 1960’s NASA commissioned General Motors to build the MOLAB, a mobile geological laboratory that would have allowed astronauts to live and work away from a planned lunar base for up to two weeks, collecting samples and learning more about the composition of the Moon.”
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The path to the moon traced a dangerous line of risk and reward. In a race against time, the Apollo Program challenged our scientific capabilities and redefined the boundaries of humanity. To celebrate NASA’s 60 years of exploration, Seeker is going back in time to relive each Apollo mission, taking viewers on a ride to an entirely new world.

Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information.

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