(current IAU name; formerly Dubyago C)
Lat: 2.8°N, Long: 71.9°E, Diam: 18 km, Depth: 3.09 km, Rükl: 38
- Apollo 11's AS11-42-6299 shows a close up of Respighi. Note the "D"-shape of its floor, which is a good "leitmotiv" to recognize the typical "look" of Respighi on other orbital photographs. Warning: the coordinates mentioned in the LPI's caption (at this photograph) are totally wrong!- DannyCaes Aug 20, 2010
- Lunar Orbiter 1's Frame 026 shows craters Respighi and Liouville (north of the dark mare-like region Schubert N), and Dubyago (near the top left corner of photograph). Note the concentric crater south of Liouville!
- Respighi is also noticeable near the right margin of Apollo 16's orbital ITEK-panoramic frame AS16-P-5149 (Respighi is the pronounced crater with somewhat high-albedo inner slopes and dark flat floor).
- See also Apollo 15's ITEK-panoramic frame AS15-P-9780 (scroll to the right, beyond the frame's centre).
- Additional research Lunar Orbiter and Apollo photographs: Danny Caes
Depth data from Kurt Fisher database
- Westfall, 2000: 3.09 km
- Named for Lorenzo Respighi (October 7, 1824—December 10, 1889), an Italian mathematician and natural philosopher.
- This replacement name for a formerly lettered crater was apparently first used on LTO 63D4 (June 1974), for which it served as the title.
- Since Dubyago was not part of the original IAU nomenclature of Named Lunar Formations, the former name (Dubyago C) probably appeared in the Rectified Lunar Atlas or the System of Lunar Craters.
- The replacement name was approved in IAU Transactions XVIB (1976).
- Not to be confused with Louville.