Comment on Apollo Moon Landing Hoax – Scientific Evidence by Matt.

To address some comments posted here:
-The flag only moved when the astronauts were planting it. When they are not near the flag you never see it “wave”.
-The camera that filmed Armstrong descending to the surface was attached to one of the legs of the LM. Armstrong deployed the camera by pulling a lanyard. The camera mounted on the Lunar Rover was remote-controlled by Mission Control.
-The LM was made of two modules: the Descent Module (which contained the engine and fuel for the landing) and the Ascent Module (which contained the engine and fuel for lifting off and rendezvousing with the Command Module).
-Landing on the Moon versus returning to Earth: we have craft that can land softly on the Earth. They are called helicopters and Harriers. But perhaps you are refering to something landing that uses a rocket? Google “rocket equation” and it will be immediately apparent why they are not practical.
-When astronomers transmit lasers to the exact location of the reflectors they see a return signal a thousand times stronger than when the lasers are not pointed at the reflectors.
-Probes being sent to the Moon does not prove men didn’t land on the Moon. Stating such without proving the probes did all the work the astronauts did is fallacious logic.
-This may come as a surprise to some of you, but computers were not necessary to navigate to the Moon, land, lift-off, and return to the Earth. They just made the job easier. NASA had contingency plans to continue with the mission if the guidance system or the computers failed. Why do you assume a computer was necessary? Because you read that on some conspiracy website and accepted it without question.
-Get an old timey camera that only has manual settings. Go out in the daytime and take a picture. Do not adjust the settings. Wait until nightfall. Go out and take a picture of the stars. Get your film developed. Count how many stars you see. Report back here with your findings.
To capture the brightest star in the sky on ISO 1000 film requires a minimum exposure time of 3 seconds. A typical daytime exposure is
about 1/500 of a second.