NASA uncovers conceivable landing zones for first monitored Moon mission since Apollo

NASA's Artemis I mission hasn't even taken off, and the space organization is as of now arranging where it needs to land people from here on out.

Today, NASA revealed a few contender for its Artemis III landing zones, which are all revolved around the Moon's south pole.

Artemis III will be the principal NASA mission that returns people to the Moon since the last Apollo mission did as such in 1972.

It's an earth shattering event and one that NASA is attempting to make as essential as could really be expected.

As a feature of that, the space organization has recognized a sum of 13 potential Artemis III landing zones.

Of the 13 landing zones, NASA says that there are multiple possible landing sites in each one. All 13 are centered around the Moon’s south pole, a part of the Moon we haven’t explored greatly.

NASA says that the regions will each represent their own advantages and difficulties. Also, the region is extremely uneven and brimming with cavities.

NASA utilized information from its Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter and many years of studies and distributions to settle on these 13 Artemis III landing zones.

Each Artemis III landing zone was chosen because all 13 regions received continuous sunlight during a 6.5-day period. That’s how long NASA has planned for the Artemis III surface mission.