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Moon Blue Moon Magic Mug

$24.90

per mug

Qty:
1
  • Left
    Left
  • Front Left
    Front Left
  • Center
    Center
  • Front Right
    Front Right
  • Right
    Right
  • Handle
    Handle
  • With Donut
    With Donut
Moon Blue Moon Magic Mug
Designed for youby NATURE_KING
Morphing Mug
More (7)
Style
Select an option:
Details
Classic Mug
- $7.15
Details
Two-Tone Mug
- $5.95
Details
Combo Mug
- $4.75
Details
Frosted Glass Mug
- $1.20
Details
Morphing Mug
 
Details
Stein
+ $2.35
Details
Travel/Commuter Mug
+ $4.75
About This Product
  • Sold by
Style: Morphing Mug

It looks like a plain black or blue mug, but add some coffee and – magic – your funny design, cool pattern, or special photo is revealed. This mug turns heads. It is made with a special, heat-sensitive coating, so, when any hot liquid is added, it changes color to reveal your design against a bright, white background. It may seem simple, but, trust us, a morphing mug never fails to surprise and delight.

  • Available in 11-ounce or 15-ounce
  • Dimensions:
    • 11-ounce: 3.8” h x 3.2” diameter
    • 15-ounce: 4.5” high x 3.4” diameter
  • Strong, ceramic construction
  • Hand wash; microwave and dishwasher are not recommended due to the special, heat-sensitive coating that gives this mug its magic
  • Meets or exceeds FDA requirements for food and beverage safety
  • Printed on demand in San Jose, California
About This Design
available on or 89 products
Moon Blue Moon Magic Mug
The Moon is the only natural satellite of the Earth, and the fifth largest satellite in the Solar System. It is the largest natural satellite of a planet in the Solar System relative to the size of its primary, having 27% the diameter and 60% the density of Earth, resulting in 1⁄81 its mass. The Moon is the second densest satellite after Io, a satellite of Jupiter. The Moon is in synchronous rotation with Earth, always showing the same face with its near side marked by dark volcanic maria that fill between the bright ancient crustal highlands and the prominent impact craters. It is the brightest object in the sky after the Sun, although its surface is actually very dark, with a reflectance similar to that of coal. Its prominence in the sky and its regular cycle of phases have, since ancient times, made the Moon an important cultural influence on language, calendars, art and mythology. The Moon's gravitational influence produces the ocean tides and the minute lengthening of the day. The Moon's current orbital distance, about thirty times the diameter of the Earth, causes it to appear almost the same size in the sky as the Sun, allowing it to cover the Sun nearly precisely in total solar eclipses. This matching of apparent visual size is a coincidence. The Moon's linear distance from the Earth is currently increasing at a rate of 3.82±0.07cm per year, however this rate is not constant.[8] The Moon is thought to have formed nearly 4.5 billion years ago, not long after the Earth. Although there have been several hypotheses for its origin in the past, the current most widely accepted explanation is that the Moon formed from the debris left over after a giant impact between Earth and a Mars-sized body. The Moon is the only celestial body other than Earth on which humans have set foot. The Soviet Union's Luna programme was the first to reach the Moon with unmanned spacecraft in 1959; the United States' NASA Apollo program achieved the only manned missions to date, beginning with the first manned lunar orbiting mission by Apollo 8 in 1968, and six manned lunar landings between 1969 and 1972, with the first being Apollo 11. These missions returned over 380 kg of lunar rocks, which have been used to develop a geological understanding of the Moon's origins, the formation of its internal structure, and its subsequent history. After the Apollo 17 mission in 1972, the Moon has been visited only by unmanned spacecraft, notably by the final Soviet Lunokhod rover. Since 2004, Japan, China, India, the United States, and the European Space Agency have each sent lunar orbiters. These spacecraft have contributed to confirming the discovery of lunar water ice in permanently shadowed craters at the poles and bound into the lunar regolith. Future manned missions to the Moon have been planned, including government as well as privately funded efforts. The Moon remains, under the Outer Space Treaty, free to all nations to explore for peaceful purposes.
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