Conspiracy theorists challenged 1969 NASA's Moon Landing story, claiming that Neil Armstrong's legendary footprint did not match the sole of his moon boots.
On July 20, 1969, Mr. Armstrong took a small step for the man and planted his feet in the gray, dusty surface of the moon.
An iconic photograph of the very first steps on the moon has been captured forever by his colleague astronaut Buzz Aldrin, and the footprints will remain on the windless moon for millions of years.
The monumental Apollo 11 achievement marked a new era in human exploration, but critics worldwide accused NASA of malevolence.
Conspirators are now demanding a photo of Neil Armstrong's spacesuit, which was shot in 201
The photo, taken by astronomer Phil Plait at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum, shows Armstrong's historic space suit from Apollo 11 Mission.
Eagle eye-catchers quickly pointed to the soles on their boots of the spacesuit are flat and smooth with no grooves.
The footprint left on the moon, however, shows an imprint of a sole with thick vertical steps.
YouTube Conspiracy Channel ParaBreakdown said: "The bottoms of these boots do not match the famous print on the surface of the moon.
When the two astronauts explored the surface of the moon and collected rock samples for return to Earth, Mr. Aldrin documented his time on the moon ball in front of the camera.
When the astronaut hopped around in the low-gravity environment, he took some pictures of his footprints.
The second part of the puzzle, which exposes the conspiracy claim, is the actual equipment that both astronauts wore on the moon.
A collapse of the space suits of the astronauts shows that they were wearing a protective overshoe on their boots when they stepped on the moon.
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These overshoes are much thicker and taller and feature distinct treads like the footprint photograph.
A single photograph of Mr. Armstrong's foot on the moon shows him wearing these exact overboots on his spacesuit.
A commemorative plaque from the Frontier of Flight Museum, located next to the piece of equipment, reads: "Overshoes, Lunar – Left, Training."
"This overshoe crossed the regular trunk area of the space suit used on the Moon Version, the A7LB spacesuit.
"The shoe provides extra protection against cracks, tears and dust for the basic spacesuit.
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"These overshoes left the striking footprints that are still on the moon today."
After the success of the Apollo 11 mission, NASA astronauts enter the moon si x several times.
Apollo 17 was the last mission bound by the moon, which set up the moon ball in 1972.
Mr. Armstrong died on August 25, 2012, at the age of 82.