If a recognizable person appears in a photo, use for commercial purposes may infringe a right of privacy or publicity.
The remapped images can be used to create stereo views using other methods.
For those interested in the subject of Apollo Photography and the Color of the Moon, see a brief discussion written for the ALSJ by Michael Light.
Journal Contributor Paul White has made detailed comparisons of cloud patterns seen in a large number of Apollo images with imagery taken at close to the same time by various meteorlogical satellites.
This Apollo 17 Image Library contains all of the pictures taken on the lunar surface by the astronauts together with pictures from pre-flight training and pictures of equipment and the flight hardware.
High-resolution version of many of the lunar surface images are included.
A source for both thumbnail and low -resolution versions of the lunar surface images is a website compiled by Paul Spudis and colleagues at the Lunar and Planetary Institute in Houston.This image was taken with the Sun at an elevation of 9.6 degrees and an azimuth of 266.8 degrees. Crater names from Figure 5.3 ( 0.7 Mb ) in the Apollo 17 Preliminary Science Report and Sheet SE ( 0.2 Mb ) of the EVA-1 traverse planning map.Anaglyphs in the image libraries created from sequential panorama frames by the ALSJ editor exist only because of Yuri Krasilnikov's willingness to teach me the art.Whatever value the anaglyphs have is due to Yuri's insights and guidance. Briefly, panorama stitching software Hugin is used to create both non-stereo pan assemblies and remapped versions of the images.The latter are then made into anaglyphs using GIMP.The individual remapped images are linked from the corresponding Library entries for the original frames.