|You might also like:||Jupiter's Great Red Spot||Sunspots||Moon Map - Zoom Astronomy||Moon: Fact or Opinion?, A Worksheet.||Inside Venus - Planet Composition||Today's featured page: Extinct Birds|
|Table of Contents||Enchanted Learning
All About Astronomy
|Our Solar System||Stars||Glossary||Printables, Worksheets, and Activities|
|The Sun||The Planets||The Moon||Asteroids||Kuiper Belt||Comets||Meteors||Astronomers|
|Inside the Moon||Craters||Phases of the Moon||Why Do We See Only One Side of the Moon?||Tides||Activities,
Impact Craters on the Moon
The lunar crater Aristarchus ( on the NW edge of the Oceanus Procellarum). This huge, circular crater is 25 miles (40 km) in diameter and 2.2 miles (3.6 km) deep (from rim to floor). There is a lot of ejecta (material thrown from the crater at impact) surrounding the crater.
Ptolemaeus is the large (diameter=164 km ) flat-floored crater at the top. Alphonsus (diameter = 108 km) is at the lower left and Albategnius crater (diameter = 114 km) is at lower right.
Euler crater, a complex crater with a diameter of 17 miles (28 km) and a depth of 1.5 miles (2.5 km).
Moltke crater, a simple crater with a diameter of 4.3 miles (7 km).
The lunar basin Schrodinger is 200 miles (320 km) in diameter. Schrodinger also has an inner ring which is 92 miles (150 km) in diameter and about 75 percent complete. Schrodinger is one of the youngest impact basins on the Moon.
Over 35,000 Web Pages
Sample Pages for Prospective Subscribers, or click below
Overview of Site|
Enchanted Learning Home
Monthly Activity Calendar
Books to Print
Parts of Speech
The Test of Time
Biology Label Printouts
Physical Sciences: K-12
Art and Artists
Label Me! Printouts
|Search the Enchanted Learning website for:|