The edge of the visible part of the Moon, east of the south pole. We see a
chaotic field of craters. To find you bearings look for the double-crater
(706 - 1776) Italian astronomer and physicist.
) (Dept: 2,900m) (55.1°S, 25.4°E) Eroded with satelite craters on the
(1214 -1294) English scientist, mathematician, philosopher.
) (Dept: 3,100) (51.0°S, 19.1°E ) Irregular and eroded.
Palon Heinrich Ludwig von Boguslawski
(1789 - 1851) German astronomer. Discoverer of the comet of April 1835.
Ø ) (Dept: 3,400m) (72.9°S, 43.2°E) Eroded, floor flooded.
Jean Babtiste D. Boussingault (1802 -
agro-chemist and botanist.
) (Dept: 3,200m) (70.4°S, 54.7°E) A large crater that lies inside the
walls, so that it resembles a double-walled formation.
(1769 - 1832) French physicist and paleontologist.
) (Dept: 3,800m) (50.3°S, 9.9°E) Floor resurfaced and level.
Demonax (2nd century BC) Greek philosopher from
) (2,900m) (78.2°S, 59.0°E) Eroded wall, with satellite craters, floor
level and resurfaced.
1. George Ellery Hale (1858 - 1938)
astronomer and Solar astronomer.
2. William Hale (1797 - 1870)
) (Dept: 4,200m) (74.14° S, 91.66° E) Circular, terraced walls, small
Christian Ludwig Ideler (1766 - 1846)
German astronomer. Specialist in the history of astronomy, and in the
field of chronology.
(38 km Ø
) (Dept: 1,600m) (49.2°S, 22.3°E) Twinned with Ideler L.
Karl G. J. Jacobi (1804 - 1851)
philosopher and mathematician.
) (Dept: 3,300m) (56.7°S, 11.4°E) Worn rim that is overlain by several
craters along the southern face.
Adolph Gottfried Kinau (ca. 1850)
selenographer and botanist.
) (Dept: 2,000m) (60.8°S, 15.1°E) Distorted into a hexagonal
shape, with several small craterlets along the rim.
Carlo Antonio Manzini (1599 - 1677)
Italian astronomer and philosopher.
) (Dept: 3,800m) (67.7°S, 26.8°E) Rim eroded and saddled by satellite
craters, floor flat.
Vincente Mut (Died: 1673) Spanish
astronomer and mariner.
) (Dept: 3,700m) (63.6°S, 30.1°E)
Eroded, with a pair craters, Mutus A and Mutus V, lying across the