The Moon from orbit and The Earth from space
The view of Earth taken by Apollo 15 during TLC from the distance of about 25,000 to 30,000 nautical miles from Earth. South America can be seen from the center to the left. Central America is in the upper center with The Gulf of Mexico and Florida to the lower right of it. North America is in the upper right. The north-west part of Africa is in the lower right
Apollo 15 landing site as seen from orbit by the Mapping Camera. Actual landing site is marked by white circle
Hadley Rille area as seen from the Mapping Camera
Craters Carmichael and Hill. The black shape on the left is a thruster on the LM. It was taken during the 13th orbit of the Moon by Dave Scott.
A section of a panaromic camera photgraph showing a high resolution view of the landing site. Boulders are easily seen in the rille and the ground disturbed by the lunar module engine shows as a white patch at lower left.
Tsiolkovsky crater from the Apollo 15 CSM. Taken by Al Worden towards the end of 13th orbit.
The Mapping Camera image of Tsiolkovsky crater. Taken by Al Worden during his solo orbital operations
Mapping Camera photograph. Upper left is the large crater Aristarchus and to its right is Herodotus.
Earthrise as seen by the crew of Apollo 15 near the end of the their mission
Another shot of Earthrise
The Moon as Apollo 15 travels back to Earth. Mare Australe is in the centre. The crater Humboldt is in the lower centre. Near the top on the terminator Vallis Schrödinger is visible, with Sikorsky crater cutting across it.
This picture of the Tsiolkovsky crater on the far side of the Moon
This picture of the Einthoven crater on the far side of the Moon
Aristarchus and Herodotus craters
Falcon's descent stage on the plain at Hadley as seen by LRO in April, 2010. Parked LRV is to the right. ALSEP is to the upper left. Circled is Laser Ranging Retro - Reflector
Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter oblique photo of Hadley rille and the Apollo 15 landing site taken 20 July, 2011. The shadows of the descent stage of the LM Falcon and of the first LRV are visible. The sampling stations are easy to pick out.
Apollo 15 landing site as seen by the crew from orbit
Apollo 15 landing site labelled photo
Apollo 15 landing site from orbit (marked by the white arrow). Craters Aristillus (in the upper left) and Autolycus (lower)
Solar Corona taken by Al Worden during his first full day of solo orbital operations, July 31, 1971
The Mapping Camera image of Mare Serenitatis (on the left) and Taurus-Littrow area. The future landing site of Apollo 17 is marked by A 17
Silver Spur as seen by a telephoto image. It was named after Lee Silver.
Photo of Mt. Hadley Delta and St. George crater taken by Dave Scott during Stand - up EVA
Apollo 15 Lunar Module Pilot Jim Irwin took this photo from the ALSEP site at the start of the third EVA. It shows the LM on a 10 degree lean.
Apollo 15 Commander Dave Scott photographed the Lunar Rover at the end of the last EVA.
James Irwin beside LRV at the closeout of EVA 1. Mt. Hadley is in the background
James Irwin and LRV at the close-out of EVA-1
Boulder at Station 2
Station 2. Boulder on the slope of Mt. Hadley Delta
Taken at the double-core site by Jim Irwin on Apollo 15. It shows the view up the rille toward the northwest. Dave is at the Rover and the gnomon is on the ground at his right foot. Scan by Kipp Teague.
A 500 mm telephoto lens photograph of the Falcon taken from Station 6 on EVA-2. To the LM's left is the ALSEP.
Central Station of ALSEP in the foreground and Lunar Surface Magnetometer
EVA 2. The Green boulder and Jim Irwin holding LRV
Vesicular boulder at Station 4 on the rim of Dune Crater. North-western slope of Mt. Hadley in the background
Apollo 15 Lunar Module Pilot James Irwin salutes the U.S. flag
On their final EVA, Apollo 15 astronauts created a small memorial to those astronauts known to have lost their lives.
The traverses undertaken by Dave Scott and Jim Irwin during Apollo 15.
Lunar Roving Vehicle
Apollo 15 on the moon
LM Falcon and LRV with Swann Hills in the background
Scott and LRV on the rim of Hadley Rille during EVA 3
Hadley Rille as seen by astronauts during EVA 1
Dave Scott and the drill
A view of significantly tilting LM Falcon
The Genesis rock on the lunar surface
Scott sampling on the slope of Mt. Hadley Delta
David Scott on LRV prior to EVA
Falcon's descent stage engine bell buckled
The Genesis Rock resting on its pedestal on the lunar surface
The Genesis pedestal after James Irwin has taken it apart
The commemorative sign on the Rover's console: "Man's First Wheels on the Moon. Delivered by Falcon, July 30, 1971"
Wolverine depression as seen by LROC on January 7, 2010. Scott and Irwin had to make a detour round this depression in the beginning of the traverse to Hadley Rille (EVA 3)
Boulders at the edge of Hadley Rille
Outcrop of horizontal layerings on the western wall of Hadley Rille
A crater filled with debris on the western wall of Hadley Rille
Dave Scott sampling at the boulder on the rim of Hadley Rille at Station 9a. Jim Irwin can be seen reflecting in Scott's visor
The Great Scott on the Lunar surface
Dave Scott at Station 10 heading for the rim of Hadley Rille to take photographs with 500-mm lens camera
Jim Irwin digging a trench at St. 8
This photo was taken by Jim Irwin on the way back from St. 10 to the LM
Jim Irwin strolling around "Falcon" while Dave Scott's parking the LRV
The feather and the hammer after Galileo experiment
The LRV at the final resting place. This photo was taken by Dave Scott at the very end of EVA-3
A composite window pan assembled from photos taken by D. Scott and J. Irwin through the LM windows prior to lift-off from the Moon