Exploration Images
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Craters Lichtenberg A and Schiaparelli E
The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This final image views craters Lichtenberg A and Schiaparelli E in the smooth mare basalt plains of Western Oceanus Procellarum, west of the Aristarchus plateau. 
Image credit: NASA Ames

LADEE Star Tracker Image with Craters Lichtenberg A and Schiaparelli E

The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This final image views craters Lichtenberg A and Schiaparelli E in the smooth mare basalt plains of Western Oceanus Procellarum, west of the Aristarchus plateau.
Image credit: NASA Ames
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Golgi and Zinner Craters
The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This fourth image captures Golgi, about four miles (6 km) in diameter, and three-mile-wide (5 km) Zinner.
 Image credit: NASA Ames

LADEE Star Tracker Image with Golgi and Zinner Craters

The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This fourth image captures Golgi, about four miles (6 km) in diameter, and three-mile-wide (5 km) Zinner.
Image credit: NASA Ames
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Montes Agricola and Raman Crater
The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This third image caught a minor lunar mountain range, Montes Agricola, which is northwest of the large bright crater Aristarchus (out of view), as well as the flat-floored crater Raman, about six miles (10 km) diameter. 
Image credit: NASA Ames

LADEE Star Tracker Image with Montes Agricola and Raman Crater

The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This third image caught a minor lunar mountain range, Montes Agricola, which is northwest of the large bright crater Aristarchus (out of view), as well as the flat-floored crater Raman, about six miles (10 km) diameter.
Image credit: NASA Ames
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Wollaston P crater and Mons Herodotus
The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This second image shows Wollaston P, about two-and-a-half miles (4 km) diameter, near the horizon, and the southeastern flank of the lunar mountain Mons Herodotus. 

Image credit: NASA Ames

LADEE Star Tracker Image with Wollaston P crater and Mons Herodotus

The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This second image shows Wollaston P, about two-and-a-half miles (4 km) diameter, near the horizon, and the southeastern flank of the lunar mountain Mons Herodotus.
Image credit: NASA Ames
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Krieger and Toscanelli CratersThe image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This initial image captured the smooth-floored crater Krieger, about 14 miles (23 km) in diameter, on the horizon, with four mile (seven km) wide Toscanelli, in the foreground. 
Image credit: NASA Ames
LADEE Star Tracker Image with Krieger and Toscanelli Craters
The image shown here was acquired on Feb. 8, 2014, around 23:45 UTC, while LADEE was carrying out atmospheric measurements. A series of five images were taken at one-minute intervals, and caught features in the northern western hemisphere of the moon. LADEE was traveling approximately 60 miles (100 km) per minute along its orbit. All images were taken during lunar night, but with Earthshine illuminating the surface. This initial image captured the smooth-floored crater Krieger, about 14 miles (23 km) in diameter, on the horizon, with four mile (seven km) wide Toscanelli, in the foreground.

Image credit: NASA Ames
Here’s a Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter image of the LADEE space probe from just 9km away.  This is just cool.  There’s a big LRO press release explaining how they pulled this off.

Here’s a Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter image of the LADEE space probe from just 9km away. This is just cool. There’s a big LRO press release explaining how they pulled this off.

Lunar Orbiter IV:  Earthrise, May 19th, 1967.  (via the awesome Lunar Orbiter Image Recovery Project).
Wider angle shot of the Yutu rover, taken by the Chang’e 3 lander (via Xinhua)

Wider angle shot of the Yutu rover, taken by the Chang’e 3 lander (via Xinhua)

Yutu rover from the Chang’e 3 lander (via Xinhua)

Yutu rover from the Chang’e 3 lander (via Xinhua)

Yutu moon rover from the Chang’e 3 lander (via @failedprotostar)

Yutu moon rover from the Chang’e 3 lander (via @failedprotostar)