Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020 – Southern Hemisphere – 4K

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Earthtopomaps - Moon Phases 2020
Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020

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Earthtopomaps Moon Phases 2020 ISS053 E 23915
Earthtopomaps-Moon-Phases-2020-ISS053-E-23915

Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020 – Southern Hemisphere – 4K

Earthtopomaps Moon Phases 2020 ISS053 E 23915
Earthtopomaps Moon Phases 2020 ISS053 E 23915

B) Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020 – Southern Hemisphere – 4K

This 4K visualization shows the Moon’s phase and libration at hourly intervals throughout 2020, as viewed from the Southern Hemisphere. Each frame represents one hour. In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position. Sub-Earth and subsolar points, and distance from the Earth at true scale.

Earthtopomaps - Moon Phases 2020

Craters near the terminator are labeled, as are Apollo landing sites, maria, and other albedo features in sunlight.

Credits: Data visualization by Ernie Wright (USRA) Producer & Editor – David Ladd (USRA) Music Provided By: Universal Production Music -“Weightless” Composers: Erica Driscoll [BMI], Wally Gagel [ASCAP], Xandy Barry [ASCAP] Publishers: Killer Tracks [BMI], Open Note [ASCAP] This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific

C) Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020 – Southern Hemisphere – 4K

Visualization Studio at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4769 Credit: NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center/David Ladd If you liked this video:. Subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:. http://www.youtube.com/NASAExplorer Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Instagram:. http://www.instagram.com/nasagoddard · Twitter:. http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard · Twitter:. http://twitter.com/NASAGoddardPix · Facebook:. http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC · Flickr:. http://www.flickr.com/photos/gsfc

Celebrate 50 years of space exploration in Google Earth

Concerning the lunar month of approximately 29.53 days as viewed from Earth. The lunar phase or Moon phase is the shape of the Moon‘s directly sunlit portion. Which can be expressed quantitatively using areas or angles. Or described qualitatively using the terminology of the four major phases (new moon, first quarter:. Full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent).

The lunar phases gradually change over a synodic month (c. 29.53 days) as the orbital positions of the Moon around Earth, and Earth around the Sun, shift. The visible side of the Moon is variously sunlit, depending on the position of the Moon in its orbit. With the sunlit portion varying from 0% (at new moon) to nearly 100% (at full moon).

Each of the four major lunar phases is approximately 7.4 days±19 hours (6.58–8.24 days):. The variation being due to the eccentricity of the Moon’s orbit and thus it orbiting at varying speeds

Moon Phases 2020 - Southern Hemisphere - 4K

D) Earthtopomaps – Moon Phases 2020 – Southern Hemisphere – 4K

In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

Or described qualitatively using the terminology of the four major phases (new moon.

First quarter, full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). The variation being due to the eccentricity of the Moon’s orbit and thus it orbiting at varying speeds.  Full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

Or described qualitatively using the terminology of the four major phases (new moon.

First quarter, full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). The variation being due to the eccentricity of the Moon’s orbit and thus it orbiting at varying speeds.  Full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

Or described qualitatively using the terminology of the four major phases (new moon.

First quarter, full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). The variation being due to the eccentricity of the Moon’s orbit and thus it orbiting at varying speeds.  Full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

Or described qualitatively using the terminology of the four major phases (new moon.

First quarter, full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). The variation being due to the eccentricity of the Moon’s orbit and thus it orbiting at varying speeds.  Full moon, last quarter) and four minor phases (waxing crescent, waxing gibbous, waning gibbous, and waning crescent). In addition, this visualization shows the moon’s orbit position.

Understand the causes of Earth’s change 

Understand the causes of Earth’s change

As far as we know, Timelapse in Google Earth is the largest video on the planet, of our planet. And creating it required out-of-this-world collaboration. This work was possible because of the U.S. government and European Union’s commitments to open and accessible data. Not to mention their herculean efforts to launch rockets, rovers, satellites and astronauts into space in the spirit of knowledge and exploration. Timelapse in Google Earth simply wouldn’t have been possible without NASA and the United States Geological Survey’s Landsat program, the world’s first (and longest-running) civilian Earth observation program, and the European Union’s Copernicus program with its Sentinel satellites.

Understand the causes

An inside look at Google Earth. With mountains, valleys, buildings and more, Timelapse videos are draped over our planet using advanced 3D graphics rendering techniques. At any given moment, the correct videos for your location, view angle and zoom-level are seamlessly stitched together on the fly to compose Timelapse in Google Earth, updated as you pan, zoom and explore.

Understand the causes

24 million satellite images from 1984 to 2020 were analyzed, and we identified and removed artifacts in the imagery, like clouds. We then computed a single representative pixel for every location on the planet, and for every year from 1984-2020 to produce our global, cloud-free Timelapse experience. 

Understand the causes

Timelapse also reveals beautiful natural geologic processes, such as the beach sands of Cape Cod slowly shifting south. This footprint of time is captured in our featured locations collection, “Mesmerizing Changes.” 

What will you do with Timelapse?

Understand the causes

We invite anyone to take Timelapse into their own hands and share it with others — whether you’re marveling at changing coastlines, following the growth of megacities, or tracking deforestation. Timelapse in Google Earth is about zooming out to assess the health and well-being of our only home, and is a tool that can educate and inspire action. 

Visual evidence can cut to the core of the debate in a way that words cannot and communicate complex issues to everyone. Take, for example, the work of Liza Goldberg who plans to use Timelapse imagery to teach climate change. Or the 2020 award-winning documentary “Nature Now” that uses satellite imagery to show humanity’s growing footprint on the planet.

Timelapse for the next decade to come

In collaboration with our partners, we’ll update Google Earth annually with new Timelapse imagery throughout the next decade. We hope that this perspective of the planet will ground debates, encourage discovery and shift perspectives about some of our most pressing global issues.

Tree cover height satellite imagery

This work was possible because of the U.S. government and European Union’s commitments to open and accessible data. Not to mention their herculean efforts to launch rockets. Rovers, satellites and astronauts into space in the spirit of knowledge and exploration. We invite anyone to take. Timelapse into their own hands and share it with others — whether you’re marveling at changing coastlines. Following the growth of megacities, or tracking deforestation. Take, for example, the work of Liza Goldberg who plans to use Timelapse imagery to teach climate change

This work was possible because of the U.S. government and European Union’s commitments to open and accessible data. Not to mention their herculean efforts to launch rockets. Rovers, satellites and astronauts into space in the spirit of knowledge and exploration. We invite anyone to take. Timelapse into their own hands and share it with others — whether you’re marveling at changing coastlines. Following the growth of megacities, or tracking deforestation. Take, for example, the work of Liza Goldberg who plans to use Timelapse imagery to teach climate change

X) Understand the causes

Y) Understand the causes

Z) Understand the causes

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