Now that March 25th is the date that the moon will officially cease to be a part of the Earth, it seems like a good time to review the details of what will be happening to the lunar surface for the next six months.
The first phase of the planned lunar landing is slated to happen on March 25 with a countdown of about 45 minutes.
That will be followed by the landing of a rover on the moon’s surface, called the Endeavour, sometime in early April.
A lunar module called the Deep Space Gateway (DSG) will land on the lunar moon’s lunar surface around April 12.
The lander will use a rocket to blast off from the moon and land on a runway at a launch site near the town of Pad 39A in California.
After that, the lander and its rover will be deployed by the Endesland 2 spacecraft, which will use two rockets to bring the landers and rover to the surface of the lunar lander at the end of the next lunar day.
The Endeavor landing is the first time that a lander has landed on the surface.
That landing, conducted by the NASA/ESA Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter, was the first mission to successfully land a rover.
That mission was performed by the rover Spirit on July 4, 1971.
A few weeks later, a landering by Spirit was also successfully conducted by Apollo 17.
The rover landing is believed to be the last of its kind.
The next step in the planned mission is called the Lunar Recapture and Return (LORR) mission.
LORR is also a launch vehicle designed to be used to return to the Moon from orbit.
The first stage of the LORr will be launched on a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on June 30, 2021.
The second stage will be used by the Lunar Lander (LM), a lunar orbiter built by Lockheed Martin, which is expected to arrive at the Moon on the first launch date of 2024.
The Lander’s mission is to carry two astronauts to the moon to retrieve a sample from the Moon’s surface.
After returning to Earth, the LM will rendezvous with the Lander at the L1 Lagrange point.
After rendezvousing, the LANDER will fire its parachutes to bring up the Lunar Module (LM).
Once in lunar orbit, the Lunar Materiel Command (LMMC) will send the Lunar Landing Vehicle (LLV) and a Lunar Orbital Insertion Vehicle (LOV) into lunar orbit.
The LMV is designed to carry a crew of two to the space station.
The LOX, hydrogen and oxygen tanks are used to launch the LMV.
The spacecraft is designed so that it can survive an extreme event such as an impact with a meteor or other object.
The astronauts will stay aboard the LM and will have to use a Soyuz spacecraft to move to the LMM when the LM is launched.
The LMM will land inside the Soyuz module and the astronauts will be brought back to Earth.
Once the LER is deployed, the astronauts would be transported to the L2L module of the Lunar Return Vehicle (LRV) that is to bring them back to the land station.
After a few days in the lunar module, the LRV will return the astronauts to Earth to be put into orbit.
A mission of the kind planned by NASA is a big step forward in the development of a human spaceflight program.
NASA has spent a lot of money and effort developing the spaceflight hardware and systems needed to make it possible for humans to leave Earth orbit and land in orbit around the Moon.
The human space program is the only way that humans can reach Mars.