The picture above shows the snow globe in space, from the perspective of the Apollo 11 moon landing.
The image was taken by a Soviet spy satellite in December 1967, about two years before the Apollo 12 mission.
The snow globe is made of a transparent plastic that has been coated with white frost, and then coated with a mixture of frost and snow flakes.
The white coat was designed to reflect sunlight, but the result looks like it was made by someone who put the snow in the glass.
It is not clear whether the snow is actually snow or a transparent frost-like material.
The photo was taken at a depth of 3km (2.5 miles), a distance that would be too far for human eyes to see through.
The photograph is the first image of a lunar globe to be captured on film, and is considered by some to be the best image of its kind.
It was taken on January 12, 1968, when the Soviets landed the first Apollo 11 spacecraft on the moon.
The Apollo 12 astronauts used a special infrared camera, called a Pancam, to take the image.
This is the third and last time the photograph was made, and the third time it has been seen by the public.
The Polaroid film, which has a resolution of only one metre per pixel, has become a rare and iconic image.
The NASA mission, which launched in December 1968, involved the Apollo astronauts landing on the Moon.
The spacecraft was named Gemini 9 and the crew of the lunar module, Apollo 11, included the Russian cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin.
Astronaut Neil Armstrong and his crewmates Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins flew the first step towards the moon’s surface on July 20, 1969.
The astronauts and the lunar rover, Apollo 12, returned to Earth on September 20, 1970.
After a few years of searching for evidence of life on Earth, the Russians began their final exploration of the Moon in December 1972.
After landing on July 21, 1972, the Soviet Union dismantled the Apollo spacecraft, and put the spacecraft in a storage facility in Siberia.
In the 1960s, the United States and Europe launched probes to look for evidence that life may have existed on the surface of the moon, and in 1976, a Russian space agency sent a probe to search for evidence from the lunar surface.
The Soviet space program, which ended in the late 1970s, was a significant factor in the discovery of the first signs of life in space.
It helped to turn the Cold War into the cold war, and helped to open up new opportunities for the discovery and study of the deep space.
NASA astronaut Peggy Whitson took a photograph of the Soviet Moon lander in space from the surface in 1968.
Photo: NASA NASA, Flickr/Peggy Whitsons Apollo 11 astronaut Buzz Aldrick took a photo in 1967 of the landing module in lunar orbit, before the Soviets dismantled the spacecraft.
Photo by NASA.
NASA, NASA The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) is the only spacecraft that has ever been sent to the surface and returned images of the surface.
A large portion of the LRO’s payload, including a camera, radio, and a computer, was sent to lunar orbit.
In September 1972, a team of Soviet scientists and engineers returned the Soviet-designed LRO to Earth, in what was known as the Soyuz mission.
Since then, it has spent more than 20 years in orbit, returning hundreds of photographs and thousands of images of its lunar surface that are available to the public via the National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s (NASA) online portal.
In 2015, a NASA-funded team of researchers found evidence that a mysterious object known as a “white face” existed in the lunar soil.
The White Face, or the Moon Glowing Snow Globe, was first spotted by Soviet cosmonauts in 1967.
The Moon Glowings, also known as White Faces, were first seen in December 1965.
These images were taken by the Apollo 13 crew on December 12, 1967.
When the White Faces were first spotted in 1966, it was thought that they had been caused by water that had been released during the lunar landing.
In 1997, however, it turned out that they were caused by a natural phenomenon, and had been there for years.
A NASA image of the White Face.
The photos were originally taken by astronaut Mike Collins on December 15, 1966.
This photo of the white face was taken from the top of a mountain.
Photo courtesy NASA.
The images of White Faces have been widely interpreted as evidence of extraterrestrial life, and were also part of the evidence used to support the so-called Roswell event, a massive alien crash in New Mexico in 1947 that involved the UFO Roswell crash site.
This was followed by another Roswell investigation that concluded in 1954 that alien craft had crashed on Earth.
Since the 1960, White Faces continue