Leading an expedition on the lunar surface would be a daunting task. To start this journey, I would need a competent crew of five, including myself. They would have to be flexible and willing to veer from the original plan in the event that something goes wrong. Ingenuity, along with an affinity for teamwork, is also required. The crew would have to be able to relax during the duration of the expedition. Outside of personality traits, my team would have to consist of a geologist, two engineers, and a pilot. All members of the troupe need to be highly trained and compatible with each other.
I would be leading a geological type mission on the lunar surface. My crew and I would be spending our time gathering samples of moon rocks and setting up our technology. We would also be exploring the surrounding area and mapping it thoroughly. The goal of our trip would be to map the surface, collect samples for further testing, and establish the technology we are leaving there.
The technology we are leaving behind is both for geological advancement and preparation for further moon exploration. The machinery I’ve designed for this is called Small Particle Information Transfer or SPIT. SPIT’s main purpose is to dig up samples from the moon and “digest” the information it gets. It does this by dissolving the materials and sending the information to a main computer, similar to how our saliva dissolves food and sends the taste to our brains. While SPIT is collecting samples, it is simultaneously digging holes and making a labyrinth of tunnels under the surface with the hope that future astronauts can make use of them during their missions.
In conclusion, a trip to the moon would take an extraordinary group of people and groundbreaking technology.
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