See the moon with “superman’s vision”: Astrophotographers take incredible photos of moon satellites with inverted colors to enhance the texture
- Astrophotographer Andrew McCarthy took incredible photos this week
- He changed the image to highlight what is invisible to the human eye
- The incredible picture is created by inverting the brightness layer of the image to enhance the texture of the moon
This crooked, color-reflected image of the moon shows where it once flowed in magma-and what it looked like in “Superman’s View”.
Astrophotographer Andrew McCarthy (Andrew McCarthy) is called cosmic_background on Instagram, and it changes the image of the moon’s surface to highlight things invisible to the human eye.
The incredible picture was created by processing the image with inverted brightness layers to enhance the texture of the moon.
This fascinating color reflection photo shows where it used to flow in magma-and what it looked like under “Superman’s View”
Andrew said that the brighter areas show where the moon used to flow in the magma.
He said: “Our eyes are incredible, but sometimes it’s cool to see Superman’s visual effects.
“In this version, the color shows how the composition changes where the magma once flowed, and how the impact of hitting the surface adds to the splash of color.
Astrophotographer Andrew McCarthy (Andrew McCarthy) is called cosmic_background on Instagram, it changes the image of the moon’s surface to highlight things that the human eye can’t see
The incredible picture was created by inverting the brightness layer of the image to enhance the texture of the moon
These colors are real and represent the hidden geological history of the moon.
“I think this picture shows colors and characteristics in a unique way that has never been seen before.”
Andrew is known for his excellent astrophotography and recently took a “blue moon shot” of the International Space Station crossing the moon.
McCarthy explained that the rare repositioned TV station lens quickly became my favorite photo.
Andrew said that the brighter areas show where the moon used to flow in the magma
What makes this image compelling is the orientation of the International Space Station when it was taken, and the “second precision” McCarthy achieved when he captured the moon and bypassed Copernicus’s orbital crater until it disappeared.
With binoculars, you can see the moon impact crater, which is located northwest of the center of the hemisphere opposite the Moon Earth.
Due to spacewalking, solar panels usually placed on both sides of the station will move at different angles, thus increasing the uniqueness of the photo.
Scientists disagree with the reason for the formation of the moon, but many people think it is the result of the interaction between the earth and another planet
Many researchers believe that the moon was formed after the Earth was hit by a planet the size of Mars billions of years ago.
This is the so-called huge impact hypothesis.
The theory is that the moon is made up of debris left after our planet collided with an object about 4.5 billion years ago.
The colliding body is sometimes called Theia, after the mythical Greek giant Titan, who is the mother of the moon goddess Selene.
Many researchers believe that the Moon was formed after the Earth was hit by a planet the size of Mars billions of years ago.This is the so-called huge impact hypothesis
However, the rocks brought back from the moon by Apollo astronauts revealed a mystery: Why are the moon and the earth so similar in composition?
Over the years, several different theories have emerged to explain the similar fingerprints of the earth and the moon.
Perhaps the impact produced a huge cloud of debris, which thoroughly mixed with the earth and then condensed to form the moon.
Or as it happens, Theia may be chemically similar to the young earth.
The third possibility is that the moon was formed of earthy materials instead of Theia, although this would be a very unusual type of impact.