The 50th anniversary of the moon landing celebrated by Google this Friday (19) with animated Doodle and special video. The Apollo 11 mission was part of NASA's Apollo Project, which aimed to make the first successful moon trip. From it came big names such as astronaut Neil Armstrong, who was the first man to set foot on natural satellite.
Doodle illustrates Armstrong landing on the moon, next ship and the searcher's logo. In the background, you can see the earth. The image invites the netizen to press play and check the vertical video that simulates the arrival of the moon man. Apollo 11 arrived on the 24th day, eight days after the ship's takeoff on Earth.
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Doodle celebrates 50 years of man on the moon Photo: Divulgao / Google
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The video displayed in Doodle was produced vertically, designed to be watched on mobile phones. The clip features a narration from astronaut Michael Collins, who was part of the space mission as pilot of the Apollo 11 command module. The animation follows Doodle's drawing style, and shows from takeoff of Apollo 11 to the return of astronauts Earth. , on 25. The video, posted on YouTube, provides subtitles in Portuguese.
You can go through an immersive moon landing experience by searching for "Apollo 11" on Google. Augmented reality enabled devices display a special option in the search information panel, which allows you to discover space mission from a 3D rebuild of the command module that carried Armstrong, Collins, and Aldrin.
In addition to the special features on the search site, Google Arts & Culture celebrates the mission's 50th anniversary with an exhibit available from: artsandculture.google/project/moon-landing. The exhibit features information such as NASA's Apollo 11 preparation plan, interviews with landing companies, and curious, little-known facts about space travel.
The Apollo project was devised by NASA in the 1960s to bring the first man to the moon. The program was part of the United States' efforts to gain an advantage over the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics during the Cold War arms race. The expedition was attended by astronauts Neil Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins.
Among NASA's future plans is a new lunar exploration from the Artemis program. The project envisions bringing the first woman Moon by 2024, and establishing sustainable trips to the star by 2028. On its official website, NASA shares that the next expeditions aim to prepare for more complex missions, such as trips to Mars.
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