Jul 26, 2019

50 years later, the Apollo 11 mission can be tracked in real time

There's a lot more to know about the Apollo 11 mission than the famous words of Neil Armstrong. The Apollo in Real Time offers an immersive view with audio, photos and video of every minute of a story with a happy ending.


The mission of Apollo 11 officially began on July 16, 1969, with the departure of the rocket, and the landing on July 20 was the focal point of the entire project, but who wants to know more about what happened in the eight days when the astronauts were in space can Retrie RAR every minute, in real time.

The Apollo 11 site in real time is an extraordinary journey to the records of all mission data, and conjudates up further information so that you can better understand the complexity and importance of the moment.

It is 11000 hours of mission Control audio, 2000 photographs, 240 hours of audio and information about each of the lunar surface samples collected by Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin.

NASA maintains extensive recordings and records of all missions, and Apollo 11 is one of the most complete, but Ben Feis and Stephen Slater took all the data and built an impressive trip to the past.