Baseball Moon (click to enlarge). Credit: Kaitlyn Hemingway.

Worthy of a Lunar Picture of the Day, our friend Kaitlyn Hemingway took this photo of the full moon from AT&T Park during a Giants game. AT&T Park is home of the San Francisco Giants baseball team and is just 45 mins North of NLSI’s Central Office at NASA Ames Research Center.

It looks like the Moon is a baseball that was just shot out of the big coke bottle and is about to be “caught” in the big glove in the outfield! We thought it was pretty cool, and we hope you like it too.

If you have an inspiring Moon picture you would like to share, we’d love to see it– your photo credit could appear right here in the Inspiration Room!

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Baseball Moon (click to enlarge). Credit: Kaitlyn Hemingway.

Worthy of a Lunar Picture of the Day, our friend Kaitlyn Hemingway took this photo of the full moon from AT&T Park during a Giants game. AT&T Park is home of the San Francisco Giants baseball team and is just 45 minutes North of NLSI’s Central Office at NASA Ames Research Center.

It looks like the Moon is a baseball that was just shot out of the big coke bottle and is about to be “caught” in the big glove in the outfield! We thought it was pretty cool, and we hope you like it too.

If you have an inspiring Moon picture you would like to share, we’d love to see it– your photo credit could appear right here on the NLSI website!

Posted by: Soderman/NLSI Staff
Source: Kaitlyn Hemingway

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SSERVI Science Teams

  • NLSI’s SwRI team investigates wandering gas giants and the late heavy bombardment of the Moon

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    A dramatic event early in the history of the Solar System– called the late heavy bombardment, also nicknamed the lunar cataclysm– may have caused planets to migrate in our solar systemThere may have been a dramatic event early in the history of the Solar System–the intense bombardment of the inner planets and the Moon by planetesimals during a narrow interval between 3.92 and 3.85 billion years ago, called the late heavy bombardment, but also nicknamed the lunar cataclysm.

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Did you know?

The distance to the Moon is measured to a precision of a few centimeters by bouncing laser beams off reflectors placed there by the Apollo astronauts.

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