The landing shots of Apollo 11 on the Moon reveal shots out of focus

One of the astronaut's boots treads the lunar surface, leaving behind a trace, in the Apollo 11 mission

The extractions of the historic Apollo 11 moon landing came 49 years after it happened.

Provided by NASA to the Apollo Archive Project, a project by the self-proclaimed space enthusiast Kipp Teague, the images sometimes do not focus, other times they seem accidental catches.

Teague, who has scanned the images and posted them on Flickr, has some of the most popular photographs on his site, including the prints of astronaut's boots on the moon and the collection of soil and rock samples.

However, the new images give readers a detailed view behind the scenes of the eight-day trip.

The set of photos includes one of the astronaut's boots, Neil Armstrong sitting inside the lunar module and an unfocused shot of the United States flag planted on the moon.

The high-resolution images were taken by the three astronauts, Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins, along with the television broadcast that was watched by 600 million people around the world when it happened on July 20, 1969.

Armstrong was famous for being the first between him and Aldrin, because Collins never left the Command Module, to set foot on the lunar surface and pronounced: "That's a small step for [a] man, a giant leap for humanity ".

It was the end of the space race between EE. UU And the Soviet Union and the finalization of the declaration of President John F. Kennedy in 1961 "before the end of this decade, to land a man on the Moon and return him safely to Earth."

Apart from a US flag UU And some instruments, the team left a plaque that says: "Here the men of the planet Earth stepped on the Moon for the first time, July 1969. We arrived in peace for all humanity" along with the signatures of the astronauts. and President Richard Nixon.

One of the astronaut's boots treads the lunar surface, leaving behind a trace, in the Apollo 11 mission

One of the astronaut's boots treads the lunar surface, leaving behind a trace, in the Apollo 11 mission

Commander Neil Armstrong inside the lunar module before making history by being the first man to walk on the moon

An unfocused shot of the flag that explorers planted on the moon, which ends the space race between EE. UU And the Soviet Union

The Lunar Module carrying Armstrong and the Lunar Module Pilot Buzz Aldrin is separated from the Command Module, carrying Michael Collins, and making his way to the moon

The Lunar Module carrying Armstrong and the Lunar Module Pilot Buzz Aldrin is separated from the Command Module, carrying Michael Collins, and making his way to the moon

The Lunar Module carrying Armstrong and the Lunar Module Pilot Buzz Aldrin is separated from the Command Module, carrying Michael Collins, and making his way to the moon

Aldrin puts the sunglasses in the pocket of the arm while he and Armstrong go to the moon in the Lunar Module

Aldrin puts the sunglasses in the pocket of the arm while he and Armstrong go to the moon in the Lunar Module

Aldrin puts the sunglasses in the pocket of the arm while he and Armstrong go to the moon in the Lunar Module

Aldrin is seen descending from the Moon Module on the surface of the Moon, becoming the second man to walk the moon.

The atmosphere of the Earth as seen on July 16, 1969. The swirling clouds are the end of Hurricane Bernice in the Pacific

The atmosphere of the Earth as seen on July 16, 1969. The swirling clouds are the end of Hurricane Bernice in the Pacific

The atmosphere of the Earth as seen on July 16, 1969. The swirling clouds are the end of Hurricane Bernice in the Pacific

The command module is seen from the lunar model in this photo taken from above

The command module is seen from the lunar model in this photo taken from above

The command module is seen from the lunar model in this photo taken from above

The high resolution images were taken by the three astronauts: Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins

The high resolution images were taken by the three astronauts: Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins

The high resolution images were taken by the three astronauts: Armstrong, Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins

The mission apparatus is seen in this photograph that has emerged 49 years after the lunar landing.

The mission apparatus is seen in this photograph that has emerged 49 years after the lunar landing.

The mission apparatus is seen in this photograph that has emerged 49 years after the lunar landing.

Provided by NASA to the Apollo Archive Project, a project of the self-proclaimed space enthusiast Kipp Teague, the images are sometimes not focused

Provided by NASA to the Apollo Archive Project, a project of the self-proclaimed space enthusiast Kipp Teague, the images are sometimes not focused

Provided by NASA to the Apollo Archive Project, a project of the self-proclaimed space enthusiast Kipp Teague, the images are sometimes unfocused or appear to be accidental catches

In addition to these images taken by the astronauts, there was also a broadcast program that was seen by 600 million people worldwide when it happened on July 20, 1969.

In addition to these images taken by the astronauts, there was also a broadcast program that was seen by 600 million people worldwide when it happened on July 20, 1969.

In addition to these images taken by the astronauts, there was also a broadcast program that was seen by 600 million people worldwide when it happened on July 20, 1969.

The pilot of command module Michael Collins, who never left his outpost, is seen as the group makes its way to the moon

The pilot of command module Michael Collins, who never left his outpost, is seen as the group makes its way to the moon

The pilot of command module Michael Collins, who never left his outpost, is seen as the group makes its way to the moon

Neil Armstrong appears inside the lunar module in this blurred photograph of the historic Apollo 11 moon landing

Neil Armstrong appears inside the lunar module in this blurred photograph of the historic Apollo 11 moon landing

Neil Armstrong appears inside the lunar module in this blurred photograph of the historic Apollo 11 moon landing

An almost smiling Neil Armstrong is seen in the Lunar Module when he and Aldrin head to the lunar surface.

An almost smiling Neil Armstrong is seen in the Lunar Module when he and Aldrin head to the lunar surface.

An almost smiling Neil Armstrong is seen in the Lunar Module when he and Aldrin head to the lunar surface.

Aldrin takes scientific equipment through the lunar surface to carry out seismic experiments and collect samples

Aldrin takes scientific equipment through the lunar surface to carry out seismic experiments and collect samples

Aldrin takes scientific equipment through the lunar surface to carry out seismic experiments and collect samples

The new images provide readers with a detailed view behind the scenes of the eight-day trip

The new images provide readers with a detailed view behind the scenes of the eight-day trip

The new images provide readers with a detailed view behind the scenes of the eight-day trip

One of the astronauts fiddles with something in the Lunar Module while an American flag is planted behind him

One of the astronauts fiddles with something in the Lunar Module while an American flag is planted behind him

One of the astronauts fiddles with something in the Lunar Module while an American flag is planted behind him

The Earth as seen more than 200,000 miles from the Command Module heading to the moon

The Earth as seen more than 200,000 miles from the Command Module heading to the moon

The Earth as seen more than 200,000 miles from the Command Module heading to the moon

Aldrin performs experiments on the moon. The astronauts brought home 50 rocks, samples of lunar soil and tubes containing material excavated up to 13 centimeters below the surface of the moon

Aldrin performs experiments on the moon. The astronauts brought home 50 rocks, samples of lunar soil and tubes containing material excavated up to 13 centimeters below the surface of the moon

Aldrin performs experiments on the moon. The astronauts brought home 50 rocks, samples of lunar soil and tubes containing material excavated up to 13 centimeters below the surface of the moon

The surface of the moon, which Armstrong described as "very fine-grained" and "almost like a powder"

The surface of the moon, which Armstrong described as "very fine-grained" and "almost like a powder"

The surface of the moon, which Armstrong described as "very fine-grained" and "almost like a powder"

One of the feet of the Lunar Module. In total, Armstrong and Aldrin spent 21 hours on the surface before rejoining Collins

One of the feet of the Lunar Module. In total, Armstrong and Aldrin spent 21 hours on the surface before rejoining Collins

One of the feet of the Lunar Module. In total, Armstrong and Aldrin spent 21 hours on the surface before rejoining Collins

The entire trip lasted eight days and it was the completion of the 1961 declaration of President John F. Kennedy "before the end of this decade, of landing a man on the Moon and returning him safely to Earth."

The entire trip lasted eight days and it was the completion of the 1961 declaration of President John F. Kennedy "before the end of this decade, of landing a man on the Moon and returning him safely to Earth."

The entire trip lasted eight days and it was the completion of the 1961 declaration of President John F. Kennedy "before the end of this decade, of landing a man on the Moon and returning him safely to Earth."

A close-up of the plaque left the astronauts, who said: "Here the men of the planet Earth first stepped on the moon in July 1969, AD We came in peace for all mankind" along with the signatures of the astronauts and President Richard Nixon

A close-up of the plaque left the astronauts, who said: "Here the men of the planet Earth first stepped on the moon in July 1969, AD We came in peace for all mankind" along with the signatures of the astronauts and President Richard Nixon

A close-up of the plaque left the astronauts, who said: "Here the men of the planet Earth first stepped on the moon in July 1969, AD We came in peace for all mankind" along with the signatures of the astronauts and President Richard Nixon

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