Where Israel's Doomed Lunar Module crashed into the Moon: The NASA image taken by orbit reveals the impact site Beresheet has left Recorded by Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) shows new impact site
One month after the Israeli non-profit SpaceIL threw its lunar lander onto the lunar surface, NASA claims to have discovered the location of the impact.  Israel was the first country to land a private spacecraft on the Moon on April 11. But shortly after the Beresheet lander began its descent, the problem quickly resolved.
The mission control was forced to reset the main engine while it was still working. It was about a dozen miles off the surface, but in the end it did not succeed in getting it all going again. Beresheet could not slow down and broke apart.
A new image taken by NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) on April 22 shows a new impact on a lunar region called the Sea of Serenity, which was probably created by the high-speed collision.
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Beresheet is about 1 meter high and 2.3 meters wide and legs unfolded with his landing gear
Beresheet will remain in orbit for about a month, slowly widening his ellipse until it reaches the apogee point or the farthest point from here at a distance of nearly 250,000 miles (400,000 kilometers).
Then it will be slowly introduced into the orbit of the moon.
Moon surface operations are only expected to take two days. Beresheet will measure the magnetic field at the landing site and return data and images.
On the lander is a time capsule – including a picture of Israeli astronaut Ilan Ramon, who died in 2003 aboard the Space Shuttle Columbia.
] LRO was about 90 kilometers above the surface when taking the picture with his camera array.
From this distance it could not be ascertained whether or not the collision had formed a crater, but a white halo can be clearly seen where it did not exist before.
"It is possible that the crater is too small to appear on photos," says NASA.
"Another possibility is that Beresheet instead made a small incision of a crater because of its low angle of attack (about 8.4 degrees relative to the surface), its low mass (compared to a dense meteorite of the same size) and its low velocity ( beresheet) speed was still faster than most speeds b ullets). "
Using radar tracking, scientists were able to pinpoint the landing site to a few miles, according to the space agency.
This, together with a series of previous images of the area from the past ten and ten years It was only 16 days before the crash that Beresheet had developed a new function due to its size and speed.
SpaceIL hoped Beresheet's landing on the Complete the moon and make Israel the fourth country to be the di e Mission manages heroic deeds – behind the US, Russia and China.
Although Israel could not deliver this feat, it is still the seventh country ever to have completed a lunar orbit with this mission.
A new image taken by NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) on April 22 shows a new impact point on a lunar region called the Sea of Serenity (left and right). The right picture has been improved
With the help of the radiolocation scientists were able to localize the landing field to a few miles according to the space agency. This, along with a series of & # 39; before & # 39; pictures, helped scientists discover the new feature.
Israel did not say long after the crash that it wanted to carry out another mission within the next few years.
SpaceIL's Beresheet was part of a "ride-in" with Elon Musk's SpaceX, as the mission could not afford its own missile.
After the spaceship had traveled 95.5 km around the Earth and moved closer and closer to the moon, it finally swung into the Moon's elliptical orbit on 4 April.
The milestone attempt began shortly after 3:00 pm (CET) and in a live stream of Contact Global Broadcasting Services.