Ashbrook

(formerly Drygalski Q)
Lat: 81.4°S, Long: 112.5°W, Diam: 156 km, Depth: km, Rükl: (farside)
external image normal_Ashbrook_Clementine_LTVT.JPG
Clementine The floor of Ashbrook (center) is overlain by a massive flow from neighboring 149-km Drygalski (on the right). The shadowed 30-km diameter crater atop the pile of rubble is Drygalski P. The many craters, large and small, to the south of Ashbrook are not named.

Images

LPOD Photo Gallery Lunar Orbiter Images

Maps

(LAC zone 144B1) USGS Digital Atlas PDF

Description


Description: Wikipedia

Ashbrook

Additional Information


Nomenclature


LPOD Articles

Saturation and filling in.
Polar Triptych.
Limb Magic (probably the best terrestrial telescopic photograph of Asbrook!).

Bibliography

Alan M. MacRobert. Exploring the Moon's South Pole, Sky and Telescope, October, 1993, pages 66-67.

Joseph Ashbrook in the Sourcebook Project (William R. Corliss)


- In Tornados, Dark Days, Anomalous Precipitation, and related weather phenomena (1983) :
  • Darkness at Noon (Sky and Telescope, 1964) (the mystery of the dark days)

- In Mysterious Universe, a handbook of astronomical anomalies (1979) :
  • The Many Moons of Dr. Waltemath (Sky and Telescope, 1964)
  • W. H. Pickering and the Satellites of Jupiter (Sky and Telescope, 1963)
  • Barnard's "Unexplained Observation" (Sky and Telescope, 1956)
  • Christopher Scheiner's observations of an object near Jupiter (Sky and Telescope, 1971)




This page has been edited 21 times. The last modification was made by - DannyCaes DannyCaes on Nov 23, 2014 10:21 am - afx3u2