NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter’s onboard camera has been acquiring stereo 3D images of the moon of which the public can now see.
The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera Narrow Angle Camera (LROC NAC) team from the University of Arizona and Arizona State University are currently developing a processing system to automatically generate anaglyphs from most of these stereo pairs.
Stereo images are created by targeting a location on the ground and taking an image from one angle on one orbit, and from a different angle on a subsequent orbit.
The anaglyph photos available to the public show lunar features such as craters, volcanic flows, lava tubes and tectonic features in red/cyan 3D. There a few images available now with more due to be added to the LRO website over time.
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