With the lunar landers now officially on the lunar surface, it is up to you to design the lander itself.
However, if you are not prepared for the fact that it is possible to build a lunar base on the moon, it can be tricky to get it to do the job.
It can be a lot of work.
If you have any experience in designing, building, and testing landers, this guide will give you a basic understanding of what is involved in getting a lander to work on the Moon.
It is designed to be used in a team of up to six people and should take around an hour.
It will also help you understand the different stages of a lunar landering operation.
What is a landering mission?
A lander is a spacecraft designed to use sunlight to lift a payload onto the surface of the Moon, usually for science or exploration purposes.
It typically carries a camera, a transmitter and receiver, and a command and control system.
Landers have traditionally used the lunar terrain to perform these tasks, but there are now many other options for launching and landing.
There are three main types of landers: lunar landered landers (LBLs), landers designed to launch from Earth, and lunar surface landers.
The LBLs are designed for short-duration missions such as landing on the surface or on the ice caps.
LBL is a shortened version of LBL, which stands for Lunar Orbiter, Lander.
LSLs are also called lunar surface-launched spacecraft (LSLs).
LSL launches typically take place in low Earth orbit (LEO), where the landers are launched from Earth.
LTLs are launched at high Earth orbit, where the landing site is located on the Earth surface.
The two types of lunar landings are performed by two different spacecraft: the Lunar Orbiters (LO) and Lunar Lander (LL).
LO is an LTL designed for use by the United States.
The LO spacecraft is designed for low Earth orbits, and LTL is designed primarily for long-duration exploration missions.
The LL spacecraft is a lunar orbiter that is designed specifically for long lunar landing missions.
In general, both types of LSL landers can perform lunar missions.
LLLs are flown from LEO, while LOs are carried to LEO by a spacecraft that is launched from the International Space Station.
LHLs are used for a variety of missions, but they typically launch from LEM, the moon’s closest geosynchronous transfer orbit.
LCLs are the largest landers in the LEO fleet, carrying a payload of up, at least, 1,200 kilograms (3,800 pounds) to the lunar landing site.
LCHs are smaller than LLL and LHL landers but larger than LTL.
They are typically launched from LLE, the closest geostationary transfer orbit, and are launched into orbit by a rocket.
The main differences between LHL and LCH landers is that LHL has an LEO-class launch capability while LCH has a lower orbit than LHL.
The most important difference between the LHL mission and the LCL mission is that the LCH mission is designed with the sole purpose of transporting an LSL mission to the Moon as well as LHL to a suitable landing site on the Lunar Surface.
What are the LSL and LCL missions?
The LSL (Low Earth Satellite Launch) mission is an orbital launch from the Earth to the LCROSS, a geosatellite launch site in the constellation of Vega, which will launch a large payload.
LCROS is the LTL mission, which is intended to send a small LCL spacecraft into orbit and then perform an LCL-class lunar landing.
LECROS is a LCL and LSL vehicle that is meant to carry the LPL (Landing Device) lander, the main landing equipment for LCL (Low ECS) missions.
It was originally planned for LEO to launch in 2018, but the agency has postponed the mission and will now launch from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California.
The other LCL launch vehicle is the Low Earth Orbit (LEo) mission.
It has been in development for some time.
LEO is the closest point in space to Earth, but it is a fairly small area and is not suitable for launching a large spacecraft.
LCO is an intermediate-range launch vehicle, intended to be launched into LEO for high-priority missions.
A new launch vehicle called the LCCM is scheduled to be built to carry a larger LCL or LCLL.
LCCMs are designed to carry large payloads into low Earth space, such as the LCOs.
LACM is a medium-range vehicle, which carries a few smaller payloads.
It also carries a launch vehicle that