Grandma will love it when you hang your children on her refrigerator. Bring your photos to life with these magnetic acrylic photo sculptures. Good for the office too. You can stick them anywhere and they are both durable and attractive. Final size is approximate and depends on cut-out size of image.
Apollo Moon Surface Anaglyph Magnet/Sculpture Photo Sculpture Magnet
The used Nasa images are in public domain. Please note that I can't guarantee that you will get the 3D effect with red-cyan anaglyph glasses as I'm not in control of the printing process. But I think the images are looking spectacular anyway! From top left: 1) Crater chains This Apollo 15 stereo photo illustrates some examples of crater chains. These result from material, or ejected debris, thrown out when large craters form. The ejected debris lands at a shallow angle, usually quite some distance from the original crater, and gives rise to elongated chains of craterlets. In this example we see that a crater chain, inside the large 65 mile (104km) diameter crater called Alden, is made up of craterlets of different sizes which may be related to the size or speed of the lumps of material ejected. The upper half of Alden crater has a relatively smooth surface and this could be due to either a massive land-slide or a coating of ejecta from a neighboring crater. 2) Highland terrain This shows the southwestern highland edge of the Mare Serenitatis known as the Montes Haemus. Mare Serenitatis is visible in the top right. The large crater at the bottom right is Sulpicius Gallus, named after a Roman astronomer, and is 7.5 miles (12km) in diameter. Several lava rilles are present along the smooth Mare Serenitatis floor, and lie parallel to the mountains. The apparent grooves along the highlands may have been caused by scratches from large block-like material thrown out from the Imbrium impact basin outside the top left of this picture. Several small volcanic domes are visible on the plains. 3)Buzz Aldrin by the Lunar Module This stereo photo taken by Neil Armstrong shows Buzz Aldrin standing next to the rear of the lunar module at Tranquility Base, on July 20th 1969. 4) Beijerinck crater This is the 43 mile (70km) diameter crater Beijerinck, named after a Dutch botanist. It lies at the bottom of the Gagarin basin on the lunar far-side. The area illustrates an ancient part of the lunar surface where many craters overlap and remain uncovered by lava. The crust on the lunar far-side is thicker than on the side of the Moon facing Earth, consequently it is more difficult for lava to reach the surface, hence there are no dark mare regions, just ancient heavily cratered terrain 5) The location of the Apollo 15 landing site near Hadley rille. The landing occurred on a dark mare plain called Palus Putredinis, or the Marsh of Decay. Aristillus and Autolycus craters, north of the landing site, have numerous bright rays associated with them, and some of these rays cross the landing site. Hadley rille itself is a sinuous channel upto 1/6th mile (0.25km) deep which was cut by volcanic lava. The Hadley C crater next to the rille is about 3 miles (5km) in diameter. The prominent mountain to the upper right of the landing site is Mt. Hadley The Apennine mountains to the right form part of the south west rim of the huge Imbrium impact basin and stand up to 2 miles (3km) above the surface. Grabens lie parallel to this impact basin rim. The large Apennine mountain closest to the landing site is Hadley Delta, with St. George crater on its lower flanks adjacent to the Hadley Rille. The 6 mile (10km) diameter crater Aratus is visible in the lower right. Apollo 15 was the first mission to drive a lunar rover and using this three surface excursions were made totaling 18.5 hours of manned exploration. 6) Central peak of Tsiolkovsky crater Some of the larger craters on the Moon have central peaks due to rebound from stresses released after the crater formation. The crater shown here is Tsiolkovsky, on the lunar far-side, and is 115miles (185km) in diameter. Basaltic lava has flooded the floor of this crater giving it a smooth dark appearance. Material from land-slides can be seen around the outer edge of the floor. The photo was taken by Apollo 17.