It’s hard to overstate how hard it is to get up there and actually reach the moon.
You need a big enough moon, and a lot of fuel.
NASA’s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter has been orbiting the moon for almost three decades.
But that doesn’t mean it’s easy to get there.
You have to use the same kind of rockets and technology that powered the Apollo program.
In this guide, we’ll take you through the basic steps you need to follow to get to the moon, from getting to the lunar surface to getting to a spaceport.
But the journey will take you from New Zealand, where the moon was discovered in 1969, to the American moonbase at Cape Canaveral in Florida.
How to get down there First, you need a way to get off the ground.
In 1969, astronauts on the Apollo missions were given an ultimatum: either get out of the rocket and into space, or else they would all die.
The first rocket to reach orbit was the Saturn V rocket, which was designed to take astronauts to the Moon and back.
The Saturn V was launched on July 31, 1969, at the height of the Apollo 11 mission.
But, because it was carrying fuel, the first stage of the Saturn’s first stage engine failed shortly after liftoff, sending the rocket plummeting toward the Earth’s surface.
The vehicle exploded, sending debris into the Pacific Ocean, which sank the second stage.
The Apollo 15 spacecraft successfully landed on the moon’s surface on August 16, 1972.
Since the Saturn rocket didn’t have the necessary propellant to reach the Moon’s surface, astronauts had to find a way out of it.
NASA launched a number of probes to look for any signs of life on the Moon, including the Lunar Prospector, Lunar Prospecting, and Lunar Orbiter missions.
The Lunar Prospectors spacecraft was launched in 1972.
The instruments were designed to measure the gravity of the lunar soil, but they failed to return any useful data.
The spacecraft was never again launched into orbit.
NASA then turned to the Apollo 16 spacecraft, which would be the first manned lunar landing.
This mission took place in 1972, after a mission in 1971.
This was a mission to collect data on the lunar lander, which had been tasked with collecting samples from the Moon.
After the Apollo lander touched down on the surface of the Moon in 1972 and collected samples from its landing site, the spacecraft landed in the Pacific ocean.
A small team of astronauts on board then used a parachute to deploy the rover into the ocean.
They used a variety of techniques to reach a remote area where the rover would land, and the rover was returned safely to Earth.
However, the mission was canceled, and all the data from the lunar landing was lost forever.
NASA began to focus on the search for life on other planets.
In 1979, NASA announced that it had successfully landed a robotic spacecraft on Mars.
In 1982, NASA launched the Curiosity rover to the surface to collect samples.
The rover then spent the next five years collecting samples on the Red Planet, and in 1999, Curiosity was returned to Earth after a six-year journey.
NASA is still searching for signs of extraterrestrial life on Mars, but it’s been much harder than the Apollo moon missions.
In 2004, NASA’s Curiosity rover landed on Mars and took samples from a crater, and it is now on the hunt for water.
In 2007, NASA sent a robotic rover to a nearby Martian lake and retrieved some of its own samples.
the sample was too small to be used in experiments.
In the end, NASA said it will never return to Mars and that all of its samples were lost forever, because the sample had a diameter of less than one millimeter.
It is not known whether the rover will ever return to the Earth.
The mission is not completely lost, however.
The Mars Exploration Rovers Mars rover, which is designed to land on Mars’s surface in 2020, has already successfully landed in 2018, when it successfully returned some samples from another crater, called CheMin.
NASA has also landed a rover on Mars with a much larger payload, the Spirit rover.
NASA plans to send a robotic lander on the Mars 2020 rover to drill for water on the red planet in 2021.
NASA also plans to land a rover to search for signs that life might be on Mars in 2026.
NASA hopes to land the Mars Exploration Rover Mars rover in 2021, with a sample return mission in 2028.
In 2020, the rover landed its sample return sample on the Martian lake where the sample is supposed to be retrieved.
But a malfunction of the sample return system in 2021 caused the rover to miss its target and crash into the Martian surface.
NASA says it has recovered the sample, and plans to return it to Earth for analysis.
In 2021, NASA plans a sample landing on Mars to search.
In 2024, NASA hopes a sample sample will be returned to the International Space Station