Bell - and its concentric crater Bell E
|Lat: 21.8°N, Long: 96.4°W, Diam: 86 km, Depth: km, Rükl: (farside)|
left: LO-IV-196H The 15-km concentric crater to the right of center is Bell E. 23-km Bell Q straddles the rim on the southwest, and identically-sized Bell L is partially visible in the middle of the lower margin.
right: LROC . At upper left of image there are some wispy rays from 500 km-distant Ohm crater.
LPOD Photo Gallery Lunar Orbiter Images
The LPI's Hi-Res scan of Lunar Orbiter 4's photograph LOIV-196-h3 shows Bell and its Concentric Crater Bell E near the frame's left margin. This Concentric Crater was not catalogued in the list prepared by C.A.Wood (1978).
Research: Danny Caes
Concentric Crater Bell E (which is not included in C.A.Wood's list of Concentric Craters published in 1978).
Alexander Graham; Scottish-American inventor (1847-1922).
Alexander G. Bell in the Sourcebook Project (William R. Corliss)
- In Lightning, Auroras, Nocturnal Lights, and related luminous phenomena (1982) :
- GLA2-R27: A Rare Phenomena (Alexander G. Bell, Nature, 1891). GLA2: Sky-Spanning Auroral Arches.