TLP Repeat Illumination/Libration and Earthshine predictions for: USA UT Salt_Lake_City



Ill is percentage illumination of the Moon
*Indicates a repeat illumination and libration event to within +/- 1 deg for both
A non-* indicates just repeat illumination to within +/-0.5 deg


2018-Sep-01 UT 05:36-08:26 Ill=70% Lichtenberg observed by Barcroft on 1940-10-22 *

     Lichtenberg area 1940 Oct 22 UT 07:12 Observed by Barcroft 
     (Madera, CA, USA, 6" reflector) "Only slightly redish color this 
     nite, comp. with previous nites (see #'s 467 & 477)" NASA 
     catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #478. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-01 UT 05:36-09:16 Ill=70% Alphonsus observed by Unknown_Observer on 1958-12-2 *

     On 1958 Dec 02 at UT 06:00 an unknown observer detected a TLP on the 
     Moon. The reference for this is from Palm, 1967 Icarus. The Cameron 
     1978 catalog ID=709 and weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-01 UT 07:49-09:39 Ill=69% Cassini observed by McLarin on 1965-10-16

     1965 Oct 16 UTC 08:05-10:00 Observed by McLarin (Huntsville, AL, 20" 
     reflector), Bates, Hall (Prt. Tobacco, MD, 16" reflector), Hardie 
     (Nashville, TE, 30" reflector) "Color flashing pulsations 
     intermittently detected by Trident MB device in Huntsville but not seen 
     in Md, or vis. by Hardie when alerted. Pulsations in Cassini different 
     from atmosphere" NASA catalog weight=2 (low). NASA catalog ID #906.


2018-Sep-01 UT 08:09-09:57 Ill=69% Alphonsus observed by Kozyrev on 1959-10-23

     Alphonsus 1959 Oct 23 UT 02:10-02:35 Observed by Kozyrev 
     (Crimea, Soviet Union, 50" reflector) "Red glows, emiss. 
     spect. got C2, C3 (Moore obs. 0100-0300 & saw nothing unusual 
     in an 8.5" reflector)" NASA catalog ID=723. NASA catalog 
     weight=5. ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-01 UT 10:56-12:59 Ill=68% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1976-11-13 *

     Aristarchus 1976 Nov 13 UT 05:25 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, MD, 
     USA, 3" refractor, 54-200x, S=6, T=4) "Floor 8deg except S.=6deg which 
     is also granulated & la pale yellow. Different aspect fr. other obs. at 
     same col. Viol. in outer nimbus. Bright blue-viol. glare where viol. 
     radiance was on 11th. SWBS still large & 9 deg bright." NASA catalog 
     weight=4 (high). NASA catalog  ID #1457.


2018-Sep-01 UT 11:06-12:25 Ill=68% Calippus observed by Frank on 1973-1-25

     Near Calippus 1973 Jan 25 UT 19:20-19:30 Observed by Frank 
     (E.Pepperell, Massachusetts, USA, 6" reflector, x100, S=G) "Bright spot 
     nr. Calippus. Sketch (Calippus alpha, or unnamed peak N. of it?). Est. 
     albedo=8.5 & surroundings at 0.5 at 1015h. Obj. not noticeable at all 
     during 1st 1/2 cycle thru FM in Dec. & Jan. (ALPO-LTP prog.)" NASA 
     catalog weight=0 (very unreliable). NASA catalog ID #1360.


2018-Sep-01 UT 11:06-12:25 Ill=68% Walther observed by Frank on 1973-1-25

     White spot in Walter 1973 Jan 25 UT 19:20-19:39 Observed by 
     Frank (E.Pepperell, Massachusetts, USA, 6" reflector, x100, 
     S=G) "White spot in Walter barely distinct fr. surroundings & 
     crater rim. It's albedo=8, surroundings=7 (ALPO-LTP prog.)" 
     NASA catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #1360. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-02 UT 07:35-08:03 Ill=58% Alphonsus observed by Vasilev on 1930-9-15

     In 1930 Sep 15 at UT00:00 Vasilev (Russia) observed the following in 
     Alphonsus crater: "During SS there was a triangular spot nr. W. wall 
     until merging with shad. of wall (normal?) (date wrong as age is 3.2d & 
     should be @ 23d. 9/15/30 would be correct: aux. data for 15th". The 
     Cameron 1978 catalog ID=0. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=398 and 
     weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-02 UT 09:09-11:03 Ill=58% Copernicus observed by Darling_D on 1994-4-3

     On 1994 Apr 03 at 11:23UT D. Darling (Sun Praire, WI, USA) noticed that 
     Copernicus crater had a red spot on the west wall (found using Moon 
     Blink filters Wratten 29 and Wratten 38). The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-02 UT 11:30-13:00 Ill=57% Alphonsus observed by Alter on 1958-12-3

     Alphonsus 1958 Dec 03 UTC 11:00? Observed by Alter, Mt Wilson, CA, USA, 
     60" reflector "Photog. spect. showed floor of crater redder than 
     neighboring areas outside its walls. (Palm had a rep't for this date -- 
     same area?). NASA catalog weight=4 (high). NASA catalog ID #710.


2018-Sep-02 UT 11:35-13:00 Ill=57% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1976-11-14 *

     Aristarchus 1976 Nov 14 UT 06:09 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, MD, 
     USA, 3" refractor, 54-200x, S=5-4, T=5) "Walls & floor 8deg except S.=
     6deg, SWBS now smaller but still 9deg. S.floor still granulated & now 
     yellow-brown. Strong viol. tint still on outer nimbus but now viol. 
     radiance (gas?) again on ENE rim as on 11th, but not as on 13th"
     NASA catalog weight=4 (high). NASA catalog  ID #1458.


2018-Sep-02 UT 12:42-13:00 Ill=57% Tycho observed by Nibbering_J on 1994-1-4

     On 1994 Jan 04 at UT21:00 J. Nibbering (Rosendaal, Netherlands) 
     obtained a photograph that shows a large crescent of light centred on 
     Tycho crater, but includes also: Lilius, but not to Clavius. Cameron 
     suspects strongly that it was caused by camera lens flare. The Cameron 
     2006 catalog ID=471 and the weight=5. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-03 UT 08:19-09:11 Ill=47% Copernicus observed by Firsoff on 1955-5-15

     Copernicus 1955 May 15 UTC 03:30 Observed by Firsoff (Somerset, UK, 
     6.5" reflector x70) "Almost as bright in violet filter as Aristarchus" 
     NASA catalog weight=4. NASA catalog ID #592.


2018-Sep-03 UT 08:19-09:01 Ill=47% Aristarchus observed by George on 1965-10-18

     Aristarchus 1965 Oct 18 UTC 07:30-07:36 Observed by George, Dervas 
     (Huntsville, Alabama, 20" reflector x125) "Color with intermittent 
     displays, detected with Trident MB device. Observers dubious. NASA 
     catalog weight=2 (low). NASA catalog ID #907.


2018-Sep-03 UT 09:37-11:34 Ill=46% Plato observed by Morgan_P on 2009-6-16

     On 2009 Jun 16 at UT 03:20-03:40 P. Morgan (UK, 30.5cm reflector, x400, 
     seeing=6/10 and transparency=5/5) observed a large diffuse ashen-like 
     effect over the shadow filled floor of Plato. The effect was lighter 
     towards the south. Observer checked the effect with both left and right 
     eyes and it remained the same. Unusually no shadow spires from rim 
     moutain peaks were seen. A check for colour in the region effected 
     revealed none. As time progressed, terrestrial twilight encroached. A 
     sketch was made. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-03 UT 08:19-12:30 Ill=45% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-04 UT 09:09-12:31 Ill=34% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-04 UT 12:42-13:01 Ill=34% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1976-11-16

     Aristarchus 1976 Nov 16 UT 06:15 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, MD, 
     USA, 3" refractor, 54-200x, S=4, T=5) "Crater very dull except EWBS=
     9deg & large. W.glacis=5deg & inner E.wall 6deg. Floor is dull 5deg, 
     c.p.=10 deg. SWBS has disappeared. No viol. anywhere" NASA catalog 
     weight=4 (high). NASA catalog  ID #1460.


2018-Sep-05 UT 10:07-10:57 Ill=24% Aristarchus observed by Schroter on 1788-5-1

     On 1788 May 01 at UT 01:00? Schroter (Lilienthal, Germany, reflector 
     used) observed a small depression near Aristarchus, 1, that had a 
     strong glimmer. The Cameron 1978 catalog weight=4 and ID=45. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-05 UT 10:07-12:32 Ill=23% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-05 UT 12:43-13:02 Ill=23% Aristarchus observed by Kozyrev on 1961-12-3

     Aristarchus 1961 Dec 3 UTC 03:05-03:40 Observed by Kozyrev (Crimea, 
     Soviet Union) described in NASA catalog as: "Emission lines in spectrum 
     of c.p. red & blue, H2 identified, several km2 area. Projected into 
     shadow cast by W. wall. Source rose to a height above the crater. 50" 
     reflector used NASA catalog weight=5 (very high). NASA catalog TLP ID 
     No. #756.


2018-Sep-06 UT 12:02-13:03 Ill=14% Rocca observed by Haas_W on 1938-4-26

     Rocca 1938 Apr 26 UTC 09:30 Observer Haas? (NM?, USA, 12"? reflector) 
     "Colored (dark?) area was intensity I=1.0". NASA catalog weight=4 
     (high. NASA catalog ID #434.


2018-Sep-06 UT 12:11-13:03 Ill=14% N_Pole observed by Chernov_VM on 1977-12-7

     On 1977 Dec 07 at 04:24UT (assuming that this is not local time) V.M. 
     Chernov (Soviet Union) observed that the north cusp was more than 180 
     deg and a bright dot seen. Ashen light visible. Moon 3.5 days before 
     New Moon. On 6th Dec at 04:20UT the cusp was seen to be normal. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-06 UT 12:11-13:03 Ill=14% S_Pole observed by Chernov_VM on 1977-12-7

     On 1977 Dec 07 at 04:24UT (assuming that this is not local time) V.M. 
     Chernov (Soviet Union) observed that the south cusp was more than 180 
     deg. Ashen light visible. Moon 3.5 days before New Moon. On 6th Dec at 
     04:20UT the cusp was seen to be normal. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-06 UT 11:11-12:33 Ill=14% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-07 UT 12:20-12:55 Ill=7% Rocca observed by Haas_W on 1938-4-27

     Roca 1938 Apr 27 UT 09:40 Observed by Haas (New Mexico? 12?" reflector) 
     "Colored area was I=1.3" NASA catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog 
     ID #435.


2018-Sep-07 UT 12:20-13:02 Ill=7% S_Pole observed by Chernov_VM on 1977-12-8

     On 1977 Dec 08 at 04:04UT V.M. Chernov (Soviet Union) observed that the 
     south cusp was prolongated into Ashen light. This is the only occasion 
     where he had seen this effect on two successive nights. However a 
     similar effect was seen by F. Gruihuisen on 1840 Mar 5th and 6th. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-07 UT 12:20-12:34 Ill=7% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-12 UT 01:39-01:52 Ill=7% Aristarchus observed by Manske_R on 1988-4-18 *

     On 1988 Apr 18 at UT 19:00 R. Manske (Madison, WI, USA) observed that 
     Aristarchus? was glowing in Earthshine. Weier (Madison, WI, USA) 
     detected it easily in 7x50 binouculars. Spain (Fairfield, KY, USA) 
     though detected no TLP, nor could he see Aristarchus. The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=324 and the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Aristarchus observed by Herschel_W on 1783-5-4

     William Herschel and Mrs Lind saw a red, 4th magnitude brightness, less
     than 3 arc sec in diameter. Herschel believed that he was seeing a 
     lunar volcano in erruption.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Aristarchus observed by Herschel_W on 1787-4-20

     the previous night". Its diameter is less than 3"
     (5-6 km) as judged by comparing with the angular diameter
     of Jupiter and also Jupiter's third satellite (the
     diameter of the active part of the volcano was at least
     twice the angular diameter of Jupiter's Moon). The shape
     was an irregular round figure with very sharply defined edges.
     It resembled a small piece of burning charcoal, when it is covered
     by a thin coat of white ash. The other two volcanos were 
     much further towards the centre of the Moon and 
     resembled large faint nebulae that are gradually
     much brighter in the middle; but with no well defined luminous
     spot within them. These three spots are plainly to be
     distinguished from the rest of the marks upon the Moon;
     for the reflection of the Sun's rays from Earth is, in its present
     situation, sufficiently bright with a ten-foot reflector, to
     show the Moon's spots, even the darkest of them. Such
     similar phenomena were not perceived in the previous month,
     despite using the same telescope. The volcano was not as bright
     as his 4th May 1783 sighting (resembling a 4th magnitude star as
     seen with the naked eye), though the latter was smaller in diameter.
     Cameron's 1978 ALPO catalog has a TLP ID No. of 33 and a weight of
     4. The ALPO/BAA catalog weight is 3.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Manilius observed by Herschel_W on 1787-4-20

     the previous night". Its diameter is less than 3"
     (5-6 km) as judged by comparing with the angular diameter
     of Jupiter and also Jupiter's third satellite (the
     diameter of the active part of the volcano was at least
     twice the angular diameter of Jupiter's Moon). The shape
     was an irregular round figure with very sharply defined edges.
     It resembled a small piece of burning charcoal, when it is covered
     by a thin coat of white ash. The other two volcanos were 
     much further towards the centre of the Moon and 
     resembled large faint nebulae that are gradually
     much brighter in the middle; but with no well defined luminous
     spot within them. These three spots are plainly to be
     distinguished from the rest of the marks upon the Moon;
     for the reflection of the Sun's rays from Earth is, in its present
     situation, sufficiently bright with a ten-foot reflector, to
     show the Moon's spots, even the darkest of them. Such
     similar phenomena were not perceived in the previous month,
     despite using the same telescope. The volcano was not as bright
     as his 4th May 1783 sighting (resembling a 4th magnitude star as
     seen with the naked eye), though the latter was smaller in diameter.
     Cameron's 1978 ALPO catalog has a TLP ID No. of 33 and a weight of
     4. The ALPO/BAA catalog weight is 2.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Menelaus observed by Herschel_W on 1787-4-20

     There were two other volcanos were much further towards the centre of 
     the Moon and resembled large faint nebulae that are gradually
     much brighter in the middle; but with no well defined luminous
     spot within them. These three spots are plainly to be
     distinguished from the rest of the marks upon the Moon;
     for the reflection of the Sun's rays from Earth is, in its present
     situation, sufficiently bright with a ten-foot reflector, to
     show the Moon's spots, even the darkest of them. Such
     similar phenomena were not perceived in the previous month,
     despite using the same telescope. The volcano was not as bright
     as his 4th May 1783 sighting (resembling a 4th magnitude star as
     seen with the naked eye), though the latter was smaller in diameter.
     Cameron's 1978 ALPO catalog has a TLP ID No. of 33 and a weight of
     4. The ALPO/BAA catalog weight is 2.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Picard observed by Unknown_English_Observer on 1877-5-15

     East of Picard (56E, 15N) 1877 May 15 UT 20:30 Observed by an
     unknown observer (in England?) "Bright spot. (white patch) 
     there unlikely to be bright at sunrise normally)." NASA 
     catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #189. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% Aristarchus observed by Celis on 1970-7-6

     On 1970 Jul 06 at UT 22:45-23:45 Celis (Paso Hondo, Chile, 3" 
     refractor, x60, x100, x135, seeing=very good) saw Aristarchus as an 
     outstanding bright patch (10 deg bright) electric blue colour, every 10 
     sec groups of 3 or 4 separate sparkles for 10sec then a period of calm 
     for 30sec-1min. At 130x was almost constant form. Sometimes the form 
     would be radial like an open band with extended fingers. This was 
     observed in the dark part of the Moon and Cameron suspects atmopsheric 
     effects. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1264 and weight=2. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:47 Ill=14% W_Limb observed by Golubev_VA on 1978-1-12

     On 1978 Jan 12 at 08:21UT (assuming this is not local time) V.A. 
     Golubev (Ussurian Sam Station, Vladivostock, Russia, x100) saw on the 
     western edge of the Moon an occultation of the magnitude 6? star 
     ZC2394. Just prior to the occultation, between the star and the dark 
     limb could be seen a bridge of light. The ALPO/BAA weight=1. 


2018-Sep-13 UT 01:38-01:41 Ill=14% Manilius observed by Robinson_JH on 1980-11-10

     On 1980 Nov 10 at UT18:05 J-H Robinson (Teighmouth, Devon, UK, Seeing 
     III, Transparency poor, Filters Wratten 25 (red) and 44A(blue)) found 
     the area to be bright in red and dull in blue - but suspected that this 
     might have been a permanent colour blink e.g. natural colour. This does 
     not have an entry in the 2006 Cameron catalog. ALPO/BAA weight=1. 


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:36-02:14 Ill=22% Milichius observed by Woodward_AJ on 1948-8-9

     In 1948 Aug 09 at UT 02:40 Woodward (Toronto, Canada, sky very 
     clear) observed, using a telescope, a bright, bluish-white to 
     greyish-yellow, 3 sec duration flash in Earthshine. The flash 
     was between magnitude 0 to 1 if one were looking for a similar 
     magnitude star in the sky without a telescope. There was 
     possibly a very slight motion of the flash in a southerly 
     direction. Also there were two terminal bursts. Cameron suggsts 
     that this might have been a meteor? Ref: Moore, P.A. Guide to 
     the Moon (1953), p117. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=508 and 
     weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:36-02:08 Ill=22% Aristarchus observed by Celis on 1970-7-7

     On 1970 Jul 07 at UT 23:00-23:30 Celis (Paso Hondo, Chile, 3" 
     refractor, x60, x100, x135, seeing=good) observed the following in 
     Aristarchus: "Similar conditions as last night (#1264) but diminished 
     in brightness to 40% (to 6deg bright. Real phenom. in the dimming?)". 
     The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1265 and weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:37-02:14 Ill=22% Aristarchus observed by Darling_D on 1990-6-27

     On 1990 Jun 27 at UT02:17-03:00 D. Darling (Sparta, WI, USA, 3" 
     refractor, x36) reported that the crater had "Flared up at 0225 as a 
     point of light then went down" - the effect was fairly brief. 
     Earthshine was quite clearly seen and all features elsewhere were 
     normal. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=405 and the weight=0. The ALPo/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:48-02:14 Ill=22% Macrobius observed by Persson on 1972-4-17

     Macrobius 1972 Apr 17 UT 20:10-20:45 Observed by Persson (Hvidore, 
     Danmark, 2.5" refractor x58 & x100, seeing=good) "Macrob. was a white 
     ring without outline or shadow. (shad. should have been seen--sun  only 
     up 5deg alt. Something was raising albedo from 0 to surround." NASA 
     catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #1328.


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:48-02:14 Ill=22% Proclus observed by Persson on 1972-4-17

     Proclus 1972 Apr 17 UT 20:10-20:45 Observed by Persson (Hvidore, 
     Danmark, 2.5" refractor x58 & x100, seeing=good) "Proclus not as clear 
     as usual" NASA catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #1328.


2018-Sep-14 UT 01:48-02:14 Ill=22% W_Limb observed by Hvidore on 1972-4-17

     On 1972 Apr 17 at UT 20:10-20:45 Hvidore (Denmark, 2.5" refractor, x58, 
     x100, seeing=good) noted a brightening of the dark limb between 
     Hercynian mountains and Cleostratus crater. Thought that it was due to 
     atmospheric disturbance. Cameron says similar to other reports e.g. No. 
     1156. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1330 and weight=1. The ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-14 UT 02:11-02:14 Ill=22% Aristarchus observed by Gobel on 1824-5-2

     In 1824 May 02 at UT 21:00-21:15 Gobel (Germany, seeing = excellent) 
     saw near Aristarchus (47W, 23N) a soft (matte) light like a star seen 
     through mist. Brightness increased suddenly to magnitude 9-10. After 
     several seconds it became weak, finally disappearing. repeated this 3 
     to 4 times in 15 minutes. The Moon was a very narrow sickle shape and a 
     major feature could be seen in Earthsine. The date given was 1821 but 
     Cameron says it is 1824. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=88 and weight=4. 
     The ALPO/BAA weight=3. 


2018-Sep-14 UT 02:08-02:16 Ill=22% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-15 UT 01:34-02:09 Ill=31% Hercules observed by Gray on 1885-2-19

     On 1885 Feb 19 at UT 19:00-20:00, Gray of England?, saw a small crater 
     (in it?) that was dull red with vivid contrast. The Cameron 1978 
     catalog ID is 247 and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-15 UT 01:34-02:37 Ill=31% Aristarchus observed by Eastman on 1965-10-30

     On 1965 Oct 30 at UT 0200 Eastman (Palos Verdes, CA, USA, 12" 
     reflector) observed a brightening in Aristarchus in ashen light. The 
     photographs that were taken show it. The phenomenon was seen each 
     lunation since July. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=908 and weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-15 UT 01:34-02:11 Ill=31% Aristarchus observed by Celis on 1970-7-8

     On 1970 Jul 08 at UT 23:00-23:30 Celis (Paso Hondo, Chile, 3" 
     refractor, x60, x100, x135, seeing=excellent) observed the following at 
     Aristarchus: "Conditions again similar (to #1264). Brighter tonite(8 
     deg) than last nite. but not as bright as on the 6th. Pin pts. of light 
     very accentuated. The radial open hand extended fingers form not so 
     frequently, perhaps because of the larger crescent illum. now.". 
     The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1266 and weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-15 UT 01:34-02:16 Ill=31% McClure observed by McKay_R on 1976-4-4

     McClure vicinity 1976 Apr 04 UT 19:36-2009 Observed by McKay 
     (England, 3" refractor, x160), Savill (England, 10x50 
     binoculars), Moore (Sussex, England, 15" reflector, x360, seeing 
     II), Buss (England, 6" reflector), Brady (England, 8" 
     reflector), Ross (England), Foley (Kent, England, 12" reflector) 
     "Noted a fuzzy, glowing spot at 1936h at 160x. 2 min later, spot 
     grew larger & flashed up to very bright. Changed power to 106x, 
     & 80x, still vis. Spot faded 10 m later, then suddenly flashed 
     up again. 5 m later it faded again & disappeared at 1959h. At 
     2006h returned to fuzzy, glowing spot then disappeared at 2009h, 
     never to reappear. Some obs. confirmed, others did not. Photos 
     afterward don't show anything, nor did blink aftwerward." Moore 
     though nothing unusual. NASA catalog weight=5. NASA catalog ID #
     1431. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-15 UT 01:34-02:37 Ill=31% Cyrillus_G observed by Paynter_L on 1983-8-13

     Cyrillus G 1983 Aug 13 UT  20:17-20:59 L. Paynter (Radcliffe, 
     UK, 22cm reflector, seeing III or better, transparency good). 
     Cyrillus G was relatively bright and surrounded by a shaded 
     area. On increasing the magnification from x65 to x130 he became 
     aware of a diffused "carise" colouration, in and around the 
     crater. The colouration was similar though to other spurious 
     colour on the Moon, but unlike other areas affected by spurious 
     colour, was more diffuse and spread out and not so concentrated. 
     In view of some uncertainty by the observer, ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-15 UT 01:57-02:42 Ill=32% Montes_Recti observed by Smith_G on 2009-3-1

     On 2009 Mar 01 at UT 18:50-21:00 G. Smith (East Yorkshire, UK, 127mm 
     Maksutov Cassegrain telescope with zoom eyepiece and later a Plossl 
     eyepiece) observed an area between Plato and Sinus Iridum to be glowing 
     as a bright nebulous patch. It was brighter than anything else in 
     Eartshine. A change in eyepiece did not affect the appearance of the 
     nebulous patch. The patch had faded somewhat by 21:00UT. The observers 
     brother attempted to observe the patch through a 114mm reflector at 
     20:30UT but the optics were of poor quality and the effect was not 
     seen. BAA observers were alerted, but only after the event had faded - 
     they made observations from 22:00-23:46 UT but failed to detect 
     anything unusual in the region concerned. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.
     This may have been a mis-identification with Aristarchus - however 
     we cannot be 100% sure.


2018-Sep-15 UT 02:00-04:22 Ill=32% Aristarchus observed by Gridley on 1965-7-4 *

     In 1965 Jul 04 at UT 03:53-05:59 Gridley, Welch (West Covina, CA, USA, 
     4.5" and 8" reflector, seeing=excellent), Albert (CA, 8" reflector, 
     x375) and Emanuel (8" reflector) observed star-like flashes in 
     Aristarchus crater. Cameron says this confirmed and that the date 
     in MBMW is 7/3/65 which is local time = 4th UT also but is in error due 
     to misreading of handwriting. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=883 and 
     weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-15 UT 02:38-02:42 Ill=32% Posidonius observed by Gruithuisen_F on 1821-4-7

     Posidonius 1821 Apr 07 UTC 18:00? Observed by Gruithuisen (Munich, 
     Germany) "Small bright crater in it was shadowless. Schroter also saw 
     it shadowless several X" NASA catalog weight=4 (good). NASA catalog ID 
     #87. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-15 UT 02:06-02:44 Ill=32% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-16 UT 01:32-01:57 Ill=41% Menelaus observed by Grego_P on 2012-3-28

     On 2012 Mar 28 P. Grego (Cornwall, UK, seeing II, 100mm 
     refractor, x132) observed a patch of light just inside the NW 
     rim of Menelaus on the shadowed wall or floor. Computer 
     visulaiztions of the illumination conditions using a digital 
     elevation model failed to produce this effect. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-16 UT 02:44-03:12 Ill=42% Cepheus_A observed by Collins_M on 2000-10-4

     Cepheus A 2000 Oct 04 UTC 08:15-08:50 Observer: Maurice Collins 
     (New Zealand, 90cm ETX) - observer noted that crater was 
     extremely bright - wasn't sure if this was normal and at the 
     time rated it as the brightest (contrasty?) crater that he had 
     ever seen on the Moon. Many years later he suspected that he may 
     have mis-identified the crater. This still leaves us with thr 
     problem as to why a crater should be so bright in this region, 
     and if so, which one? ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-16 UT 02:04-03:14 Ill=42% Earthshine: sporadic meteors

2018-Sep-17 UT 01:31-02:39 Ill=51% Posidonius observed by Houdard on 1915-4-21

     On 1915 Apr 21 at UT 1800? Houdard (France) noticed a special 
     occurrence south of Posidonius which he took as evidence of water 
     vapor. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=351 and weight=3. The ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-17 UT 01:31-01:55 Ill=51% Pitiscus observed by Slayton_G on 1981-9-6

     Pitiscus 1981 Sep 05 UT ??:?? but assumed to be AM? which would make 
     it 00:00-03:00UTC. Observed by Slayton (Fort Lauderdale, Florida, USA, 
     8" reflector, ASA 64EK7 f/170, Kodak Kodachrome) photographed a bright 
     glow in the crater that appeared to move. Observer also reported seeing 
     it visually noting that it looked gray with a tinge of red. For further 
     information see p266 of Sky & Telescope (1991, March). Note that 
     Cameron gives the date and UT at 1981 Sep 06 UT 01:00-01:30, or one day 
     later. I will use this date and time from now on. The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=152 and weight=5. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-17 UT 01:31-02:16 Ill=51% Theophilus observed by Marshall_KP on 1982-9-24

     In 1982 Sep 24 at 22:45-23:40 K. Marshall (Medellin, Columbia) saw in 
     Theophilus an obscuration on the south west wall close to Cyrillus and 
     furthermore it had a red / mauve colouration (seen best in a 12mm Ortho 
     eyepiece). Through a Wratten 15 yellow filter the region was quite 
     bright. At23:40UT the obscuration faded. There was plenty of detail in 
     the region between Theophilus and Cyrils. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=
     184 and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=3. 


2018-Sep-17 UT 02:05-03:14 Ill=51% Albategnius observed by Schnuchel on 1972-6-18

     Albategnius 1972 Jun 18 UTC 19:20-19:25 Observed by Schnuchel (13.25E, 
     52.5N, 20x60 binoculars?) "Bright area at the inner N wall, diminution 
     of brightness well observable" S=4 T=4. Ref: Hilbrecht & Kuveler Moon & 
     Planets (1984) Vol 30, pp53-61.


2018-Sep-17 UT 02:54-03:48 Ill=51% Mare_Crisium observed by Williams_AS on 1882-3-26

     A.S.Williams of West Brighton, UK, using a 2.75" Acromatic refractor 
     (x75, definition good, but it was too windy to use the 5.25") noticed 
     that the mare was a mass of light streaks and spots. This was not 
     considered unusual, but these features were unusually plain, distinct 
     and brught, especially the streaks. The observer could not recall 
     seeing the streaks so bright and clear with this instrument before, and 
     indeed hardly ever with the larger 5.25" telescope. The observer 
     continued to observe Mare Crisium on many nights for several months and 
     comments that such an unusual exhibition was later seen perhaps once 
     every 2-3 lunations. They are uncertain how much this effect depends 
     upon the state of the Earth's atmosphere. This TLP does not make it 
     into the Cameron 1978 catalog and so may not be a TLP - however it has 
     been included, just in case, and to try to understand what was actually 
     seen. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-17 UT 03:14-03:48 Ill=51% Censorinus observed by Cook_AC on 1984-7-5

     Censorinus 1984 Jul 05 UT 21:05-21:25 Observed by Cook (24" reflector 
     with line scan photodiode array at Mill Hill observatory, London) "Two 
     line scan photodiode array images were taken which used the motion of 
     the Moon to build up an image. The first image at 21:25UT did not 
     include all of Censorinus, but the part that it did include was not 
     very bright. The 21:25UT image did include all of Censorinus and the 
     crater was bright, including the part that was just visible in the 
     previous image. Possibly the seeing was worse at 21:05? and this could 
     explain the brightness descrepency, but it is worth checking again by 
     taking images at the same illumination conditions" BAA Lunar Section 
     report. At 21:17 M. Cook (Frimley, UK) found Proclus to be brighter 
     than Censorinus (more so than the previous night) and obtained variable 
     readings for Censorinus. Cameron 2006 catalog ID=247 and weight=3. 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-17 UT 03:26-05:40 Ill=52% Rimae_Triesnecker observed by Gordeenko on 1912-5-23 *

     Triesnecker Rille 1912 May 23 UT 18:00? Observed by Gordeenko 
     (Russia) "Change in shape from representation by Brenner and 
     Krieger not accountable by lighting conditions" NASA catalog 
     weight=0. ALPO/BAA weight=1. NASA catalog ID #339.


2018-Sep-17 UT 03:35-03:48 Ill=52% Proclus observed by Kern on 1972-6-18

     Proclus 1972 Jun 18 UTC 20:50-21:15 Observed by Kern (8.75E, 48.25N, 
     60mm refractor) "Yellow to white bright pattern at the NW wall, visible 
     only occasionally" S=4, T=3 Ref: Hilbrecht & Kuveler Moon & Planets 
     (1984) Vol 30, pp53-61.


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:29-02:49 Ill=61% Swift observed by Wilkins_HP on 1934-3-23

     Peirce A (Swift=IAU name) 1937 Mar? 23? UTC 22:00 Observed by Wilkins 
     (England, UK, 12.5" reflector) "Obscuration on floor if crater. Crater 
     invis. (similar to #394, 396)." NASA catalog weight=4 (high). NASA 
     catalog ID #412. Note this is almost certainly supposed 
     to be 1934 Dec 23!


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:29-03:19 Ill=61% Ross_D observed by Harris on 1964-8-16

     SE of Ross D 1964 Aug 16 UT 04:18-05:20 Observed by Harris and 
     Cross (Whittler, CA, USA, 19" reflector?) "Bright area. 
     Condensations varying with time" NASA catalog weight=3. NASA 
     catalog ID #840. ALPO/BAA weight=3


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:29-02:10 Ill=61% Alphonsus observed by Horowitz on 1967-8-13

     Alphonsus 1967 Aug 13 UT 18:40-18:55 Observed by Horowitz (Haifa, 
     Israel, 8" reflector?) "Glow or hazy patch seen while using filters. 
     Brighter than background. Not seen after 2055 or next nite" NASA 
     catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #1041.


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:29-01:55 Ill=61% Moon observed by Mattingly on 1972-4-21

     On 1972 Apr 21 at UT19:01 Mattingly (Apollo 16 commander, in orbit 
     around the Moon, using his naked eyes) saw a bright flash from below 
     his horizon on the lunar farside (approximate longitude=180 deg). he 
     was dark adapted at the time. However no sesimic event was recorded and 
     so Cameron suspects that this was not a meteor impact but a cosmic ray 
     striking his eye. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1331 and weight=3. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:29-01:31 Ill=61% Alphonsus observed by Darling_D on 1990-5-3

     On 1990 May 03 at UT 02:03 D. Darling (Sun Praire, WI, USA, seeing 
     steady) observed a point of light inside Alphonsus just to the north 
     of the central peak, along the "center ridge". It was seen again, half 
     way between the central peak and the noth west rim - along the ridge. 
     All other features were normal. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=403 and the 
     weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-18 UT 01:40-03:04 Ill=61% Mons_Piton observed by Schneller on 1961-1-25

     Piton 1961 Jan 25? UTC 00:00? Observed by Schneller (Cleveland, Ohio, 
     USA, 8" x53) "Red obscuration concealing peak, @10mi sq (if near SR, 
     date is 27th; ancilary data given for 27th -- date not given)" NASA 
     catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #731.


2018-Sep-18 UT 02:02-03:40 Ill=61% Unknown observed by Von_Speisssen on 1887-11-23

     On 1887 Nov 23 at 16:15-17:00 UT Von Speissen & others of Berlin, 
     Germany, using a 3.5" refractor (x180), saw a "Triangular patch of 
     light (time in Middlehurst catalog wrong? Moonrise was at > 18:30h. If 
     year =1887, age=8.8 days & time OK. must be same observation as ID=256 
     in Cameron 1978 catalog - note similarity of names and also the 
     reference date). Cameron 1978 catalog ID=258 and weight=1.


2018-Sep-18 UT 02:16-04:01 Ill=61% Proclus observed by Madej_P on 1984-7-6

     Proclus 1984 Jul 06 UT 20:29-20:43 light green spot observed by Madej 
     (England) in the central region. No colour seen elsewhere. At 20:10 
     Foley (Kent, UK, 12" reflector) had seen a small extending of darkening 
     in the south east floor (not present 2 hours before) and a lot of fine 
     detail - though everything was normal again by 22:50UT. At 22:15 Amery 
     (Reading, UK) found a large dark spot on the south east floor. Other 
     observers: J and A.cook (Frimley, England) could not confirm but their 
     seeing was IV and tranparency was poor" Mobberley found no colour and 
     also no detail on the floor. BAA Lunar Section Report. Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=248 and weight=3. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-18 UT 02:29-02:40 Ill=61% Alphonsus observed by Farrant_M on 1968-5-5

     Alphonsus 1968 May 05 UTC 20:00 Observed by Farrant (Cambridge, 
     England, 8" reflector, x220, Seeing: Good). "Did not see gray patch SE
     (ast. ?) of c.p. Noted W. (ast. ?) dark patch was invis. while S. one 
     was seen easily, emerging from shadow. On 7th all seen easily, emerging 
     from shadow. On 7th all 3 clearly vis. with the darkest one the invos. 
     one on 5th." NASA catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #1071.


2018-Sep-18 UT 03:01-04:30 Ill=61% Plato observed by Williams_AS on 1882-3-27

     Plato 1882 Mar 27 UTC 20:10-21:00 Observer: A.S. Williams (Brighton, 
     UK, 5.5" saw the shadow filled floor of Plato at Sunrise with a 
     "Glowing and curious milky kind of light". About 1 hour after sunrise 
     at Plato, there was no trace of this effect. The TLP filled the whole 
     floor except at a quarter of the diameter from the east wall which was 
     actually quite black. The observer saw a curious phosphorescent glimmer 
     at sunset (April11th?). Cameron comments that Birt, Nelson and Waugh 
     saw obsecuring mist or fog in Plato on many occasions. Cameron 1978 
     catalog ID=229 and weight=3. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-18 UT 03:05-04:30 Ill=61% Plato observed by Bianchini on 1725-8-16

     A track of reddish light, like a beam, was seen
     crossing the shadowed floor of Plato.This TLP has an ID
     No. of 17 in Cameron's 1978 catalog and a weight
     of 3. It has an ALPO/BAA weight of 2.


2018-Sep-18 UT 03:43-04:15 Ill=61% Mons_Pico observed by Turner_S on 1979-9-29

     On 1979 Sep 29 at UT10:00-12:00 S. Turner (Maryborough, Australia) 
     observed a strong beacon like flash in white light that moved back and 
     forth in the east wall of Plato (very bright) and Mons Pico. tried 
     changing eyepiece and the field of view, but this wasn't the cause of 
     the effect. A check at 11:07UT did not show the effect, but it was back 
     again by 11:18UT being more pronounced at Mons Pico than the east wall 
     of Plato. SSW of Mons Pico was also blinking slightly. At 11:32 the 
     blinking effect was irregular 5-10 sec and this continued until 
     12:00UT. Cameron 2006 catalog ID=71 and weight=0 but she suggests 
     atmospheric scintillation as a cause. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-18 UT 03:43-04:15 Ill=61% Plato observed by Turner_S on 1979-9-29

     On 1979 Sep 29 at UT10:00-12:00 S. Turner (Maryborough, Australia) 
     observed a strong beacon like flash in white light that moved back and 
     forth in the east wall of Plato (very bright) and Mons Pico. tried 
     changing eyepiece and the field of view, but this wasn't the cause of 
     the effect. A check at 11:07UT did not show the effect, but it was back 
     again by 11:18UT being more pronounced at Mons Pico than the east wall 
     of Plato. SSW of Mons Pico was also blinking slightly. At 11:32 the 
     blinking effect was irregular 5-10 sec and this continued until 
     12:00UT. Cameron 2006 catalog ID=71 and weight=0 but she suggests 
     atmospheric scintillation as a cause. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-18 UT 04:29-04:30 Ill=61% Cassini observed by Knopp on 1885-2-22

     Knopp of Paysandu, Uruguay on 1885 Feb 22 at 23:00-23:30? UT saw a 
     definite light, looking like Saturn in Cassini?. The previous night he 
     had seen red  patches in the crater. Cameron's 1978 catalog ID=348 and 
     weight=4. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-18 UT 06:18-06:26 Ill=62% Theophilus observed by Cook_JD on 1978-11-8 *

     Theophilus 1978 Nov 08 UT 20:49-22:00 Observed by J.D. Cook 
     (Frimley, 12" reflector, 6mm Ortho eyepiece, seeing III-IV) 
     Orange discolouration seen on ESE crater floor. Moon blink 
     tried, but no blink detected. By 21:10 the effect had lessened, 
     but was still orange. By 21:50-21:58 the effect was smaller and 
     perhaps more on the SE of the floor. Colour confirmed by Foley. 
     Fitton may also have been observing. At 22:00 A.C. Cook observed 
     and commented that a darkish, perhaps brown-orange colour seen - 
     but suspected it was probably spurious colour - but by now the 
     seeing was V. J.H. Robinson, whilst doing a Moon Blink sweep of 
     several features, including Theophilus, had not noticed anything 
     unusual 18:50-19:10. By 22:30-22:35UT, he still could not detect 
     a blink, but noticed intermittent darkining on the shaded area 
     on the E. floor, but seeing was now IV. The darkening was more 
     noticeable in blue than red light. BAA Lunar Section 
     observation. 2006 Cameron catalog ID #40 weight=3. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-01:50 Ill=70% Copernicus observed by Wilkins_HP on 1939-3-29

     Copernicus 1939 Mar 29 UT 19:00-19:15 Observed by Wilkins (Kent, 
     England, 6" reflector) "C.P. diffuse light spot, faint glow s as 
     tho in a luminous mist (3h before SR) Some indication of 
     E.terraces, then vanished." NASA catalog weight=4. NASA catalog 
     ID #447. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-01:51 Ill=70% Aristarchus observed by Morozov on 1960-2-6

     On 1960 Feb 06 at UT14:30 Morozov (Moscow, Russia) saw with the naked 
     eye a bright point inmovable but with brightness variations in dark 
     part of Moon, 3days past first quarter, 2days before SR! (says 
     Cameron). Cameron 1978 catalog ID=728 and weight=3.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-01:54 Ill=70% Censorinus observed by Hopp on 1972-4-22

     On 1972 Apr 22 at UT 18:58-00:28 Hopp (75mm refractor, 1200mm focal 
     length,transparency 4 out of 5 and seeing 4 out of 5, located at 52deg 
     30' N and 13deg 15'E) Censorinus brighter than normal relative to 
     Proclus. Published in Hilbrecht and Kuveler, Moon and Planets, 30 
     (1984) p53-61. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-00:00 Ill=70% W_Limb observed by Fitton on 1974-3-2

     On 1974 Mar 02 at UT 23:00 Fitton (Lancashire, UK, 8.5" reflector, 
     x200, seeing = excellent and transparency = excellent) observed "A fine 
     deep red line seen at 1st contact with B-ring of Saturn. Nothing 
     unusual at A-ring contact. Persisted during occult. of B-ring. It 
     divided into 2 components & space between B-ring & globe cutting ring 
     into 2 disjointed ends persisted till dark limb passed onto globe of 
     Saturn, then a short red line corresponding exactly to chord of planet 
     disk defined by lunar limb. It increased in length as occult. 
     progressed. It suddenly vanished after 3/4 of globe had been occulted. 
     No afterglow at spot on limb, no irreg. at limb could be seen. Obs. 
     eliminates Saturn, telescope, & atmosp. as possible cause. Suggests 
     refraction from tenuous atm. of destructive interference of reflected 
     light from very small angle at limb, or diffraction of Saturn light 
     grazing limb". The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1389 and weight=1. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-02:27 Ill=70% Copernicus observed by Flynn_T on 1976-11-30

     Copernicus 1976 Nov 30 UT 19:40 T. Flynn (Edinburgh, UK, 29cm 
     reflector, Wratten 25 and 44a filters) observed that the 
     Copernicus craterlet chains werebetter seen through a red 
     filter than a blue. ALPO.BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-02:02 Ill=70% Plato observed by Flynn_T on 1976-11-30

     Plato 1976 Nov 30 UT 19:15 T. Flynn (Edinburgh, UK, 29cm 
     reflector, Wratten 25 and 44a filters) observed that there 
     were two whitish semi-circular tide like marks enclosing two 
     dark patches adjoining the interior west wall The observer was 
     puzzled because if these were two masses of spawning foot 
     hills, then why would the cental areas, presumably the higher 
     parts, be dark - when the contrary is usually the case? 
     ALPO.BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 01:27-02:27 Ill=70% Purbach observed by Flynn_T on 1976-11-30

     Purbach 1976 Nov 30 UT 19:40 T. Flynn (Edinburgh, UK, 29cm 
     reflector, Wratten 25 and 44a filters) observed that the 
     crater interior was better see through a red filter than a 
     blue. ALPO.BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 02:55-04:41 Ill=70% Clavius observed by Cook on 1915-4-23

     Clavius 1915 Apr 23 UTC 20:00 Observed by Cook (England?) "Narrow 
     straight beam of light from crater A to B" NASA catalog weight=1 (very 
     poor). NASA catalog ID #352. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-19 UT 04:04-04:49 Ill=70% Plato observed by Goddard_AV on 1932-4-15

     Plato 1932 Apr 15 UT 06:57 Observed by A.V. Goddard & friend 
     (Portland, Oregon, USA, 16" telescope, S=G steady) "Sudden 
     appearance of a white spot like a cloud of steam (in appearance 
     only), and in less than a minute it had spread in a NW 
     direction, until it almost reached the rim of the crater" NASA 
     catalog weight=4. NASA catalog ID #403. ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-19 UT 04:47-05:21 Ill=70% Tycho observed by Abel_P on 2009-5-3

     On 2009 May 03/10 UT23:20-00:11 P. Abel (Leicester, UK, 20cm reflector, 
     x312, seeing III-IV) observed that the north east wall was slightly 
     brighter than would have been expected, slightly blurred (not seeing 
     related blurring) and had a strong orange-brown colour. No spurious 
     colour seen elsewhere. A change in eyepieces showed the same effect. No 
     luck in alerting other observers. A drawing was made at 23:20UT and 
     finished at 00:12UT. At 23:12UT part of the inner NW floor had a dull 
     brown colour, whereas before it was grey.By 00:11UT the colour effect 
     was fading and by 00:18 seeing condirions were too bad to continue. M. 
     Cook (Mundesley, UK, 9cm Questar telescope, x80, x130, seeing III, 
     transparency moderate to good) had observed Tycho earlier in the 
     evening at 22:15UT, but had seen no signs of colour. W. Leatherbarrow 
     (Sheffield, UK, 8cm scope, high cloud interuptions and bad seeing) had 
     taken monochrome images at UT 20:07 and 20:10, but these showed nothing 
     unusual, and he checked the crater visually at 00:00-00:30, but 
     detected no colour, although the Moon's low altitude contibuted to poor 
     seeing conditions and some spurious colour was seen. CCD images from M. 
     Collins (Palmerston North, New Zealand) taken at 00:46UT showed 
     nocolour apart from spurious colour on contrasty edges, in no way 
     reflecting what was seen early by P. Abel. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-20 UT 01:26-01:49 Ill=78% Bullialdus observed by Findlay_MW on 1975-3-22

     On 1975Mar22 at UT 21:17-21:23 Findlay and Ford (Mills Observatory, 
     Dundee, UK, 25cm refractor, Wratten 25 and 44a filters used) A white
     spot was observed on the rim of Bulialdus that was perhaps slightly 
     brighter in red than in white light. The observers however decided that 
     they did not regard this as a TLP. This is a BAA Lunar Section 
     Observation. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-20 UT 01:26-02:42 Ill=78% Plato observed by Flynn_T on 1975-3-22

     On 1975 Mar 22 at UT22:10-22:25 T.Flynn (Edinburgh, UK, 30cm 
     Newtownian, x75) observed 3 large areas on the floor of Plato to be 
     delicately darker in the blue filter. There were of different darkness. 
     He did not regard these as TLP, but permanent blinks. This is a BAA 
     report. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-20 UT 01:26-03:01 Ill=78% Jansen observed by Lourencon on 1991-5-24

     On 1991 May 24 at UT 00:05-00:08 UT Romualdo Lourencon (Sao 
     Paulo, Brazil, 60mm refractor, seeing=III) detected a circular 
     cloud in Jansen B and H? (Gazateer report says F and K). "The 
     crater of the event 100km diam. compared to Copernicus, dark 
     with crescent obscured region below it. Was S of Jansen. A 
     circular depression there was before LTP in darkness. Wonders if 
     circ. depr. was shadow of cloud? The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=
     428a and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=1. 


2018-Sep-20 UT 01:26-02:04 Ill=78% Posidonius observed by Salimbeni_P on 1997-12-9

     On 1997 Dec 09 at UT 18:42-19:02 P. Salimbeni(Cugliate Fabiasco, 
     Italy, 20cm reflector) observed colour on the northern edge of the 
     crater - 23A filter used. This is a UAI reported observation and has 
     come from this organizations web ste. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-20 UT 01:58-03:52 Ill=78% Conon observed by Vaughan on 1941-2-7

     Conon 1941 Feb 07 UT 03:00? Observed by Vaughon (Des Moines, 
     Iowa, 3" reflector) "Faint bright spot on floor, no definite 
     outline (??? reported 6th, but if local time 7th in UT)" NASA 
     catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #484. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-20 UT 02:26-04:12 Ill=78% Proclus observed by Moore_P on 1984-7-8

     On 1984 Jul 08 at UT 20:10-22:05 P. Moore (Selsey, UK, seeing IV-V)
     suspected that the floor of Proclus was slightly darker than normal. 
     The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=249 and the weight=1. The ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-20 UT 03:10-03:39 Ill=78% Plato observed by Farrant_M on 1968-5-7

     Plato 1968 May 07 UTC 20:48-21:05 Observed by Farrant (Cambridge, 
     England, 8" reflector x220) "Red color No. of landslip in W. wall seen 
     in blink & vis. Vanished by 2105h. Had not returned at 2125. (Moore has 
     wrong date in his extended catalog.)." NASA catalog weight=3. NASA 
     catalog ID #1074.


2018-Sep-20 UT 03:17-04:09 Ill=78% Copernicus observed by McConnell_J on 1972-2-24

     South of Copernicus 1972 Feb 24 UT 19:30-20:00 Observed by McConnell 
     (England, 6" reflector, x195, seeing=good) "White spot just S. of Cop. 
     about same size as Copernicus H (@ 5km), (there is a bright area or mt. 
     SW of Cop. H)." NASA catalog weight=1 (very low). NASA catalog ID 1323.


2018-Sep-20 UT 03:18-05:10 Ill=78% Eudoxus observed by Unknown_Observer on 1882-1-29

     On 1882 Jan 29 at UT 17:00-17:30 an unknown observer noted an unusual 
     shadow in Eudoxus crater. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=227 and the 
     weight=2. Reference: Sirius Vol 15, 167, 1882. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-20 UT 05:29-06:20 Ill=79% Plato observed by Farrant_M on 1969-5-26

     Plato 1969 May 26 UT 20:30-21:05 Observed by Farrant (Cambridge, 
     England, 8" reflector, x160, S=G) "Had misty portion of SW(ast. 
     ?) floor from 2030-2105h at which time it was gone. Clearly 
     seen, had ill-defined boundaries & was an easy obj. to see. Alt.
     =33 deg. (Apollo 10 watch)." NASA catalog weight=3. NASA catalog 
     ID No. 1148. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-20 UT 06:15-06:20 Ill=79% Proclus observed by Cook_MC on 1989-7-13

     Proclus 1989 Jul 13 UT  21:04-21:13 Observed by M.Cook (Frimley, UK, 
     90mm Quastar Cat., Seeing III, transoparency hazy) and by Moore 
     (Selsey, England) "Following an alert call by Miles concerning the 
     crater Proclus looking different, Cook observed a circular dark patch 
     that filled about half of the eastern half of the crater floor. To cut 
     down the glare a blue filter was then used and a slightly less dark 
     area was seen extending from this in a southerly direction. 8 rays were 
     seen. The dark patch was confirmed by Patrick Moore. However David 
     Darling (USA) who observed a few hours later on 1989 Jul 14 at 03:28 UT 
     could not see this dark patch." BAA Lunar Section observation. The 
     Cameron 2006 catalog ID=370 and weight=?. The ALPO/BAA weight=2


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:24-02:53 Ill=85% Gassendi observed by Whippey_MR on 1967-6-18 *

     Gassendi 1967 Jun 18 UT 21:10-22:30 Observed by Whippey 
     (Northalt, England, 6" reflector?) "Faint redness outside NE & 
     SE wall of crater." Moore (10" Armagh refractor, x360) was 
     observing too 22:10-22:40, with and without a Moon Blink but 
     detected no redness, however his observing conditions were not 
     very good at the time. NASA catalog ID #1039. NASA catalog 
     weight=3. ALPO.BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:38-04:34 Ill=85% Gassendi observed by Whippey_MR on 1967-6-18 *

     Gassendi 1967 Jun 18 UT 22:50-23:59 Observed by Whippey 
     (Northalt, England, 6" reflector?) "Faint redness outside NE & 
     SE wall of crater." Moore (10" Armagh refractor, x360) was 
     observing earlier 22:10-22:40, with and without a Moon Blink but 
     detected no redness, however his observing conditions were not 
     very good at the time. NASA catalog ID #1039. NASA catalog 
     weight=3. ALPO.BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:51-02:28 Ill=85% Plato observed by Pratt_H on 1872-7-16

     Plato 1872 Jul 16 UTC 21:00? Observed by Pratt (England?) "NW portion 
     of floor was hazy" NASA catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #
     179.


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:51-02:28 Ill=85% Mare_Crisium observed by Williams_AS on 1881-5-9

     A.S.Williams of West Brighton, UK, using a 5.25" Calver, x150 and 
     definition fairly good. Observer noticed that the Mare seemed covered 
     with a close network of innumerable streaks, and spotted with countless 
     numbers of light specks, so that it would hardly be possible to 
     delineate them all in one night. The spots and streaks together must 
     have numbered ~1000. The observer had never seen anything like the 
     number of spots and streaks. Peirce A, was not at all easy to se and 
     neighboring spots almost as bright made it difficult to distinguish 
     which one was Peirce A. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:51-02:07 Ill=85% Censorinus observed by Cook_MC on 1991-5-24

     On 1991 May 24 at UT 23:10 M.C. Cook (Frimley, UK) found the 
     apron region of Censorinus had a very dull white apron, but was 
     not diffuse. A sketch was supplied by this experienced observer. 
     The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=428b and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-21 UT 01:51-02:28 Ill=85% Unknown observed by Dewitt_R on 2004-7-28

     2004 Jul 28 UT 07:25-07:31 R. Dewitt (Transparancy very poor due 
     to forest fire pollution - Moon looks red, USA, location: Mill 
     Creek, WA) observed several pin point-like orange flashes of 
     light occur (2-5 sec duration each and static wrt the Moon's 
     surface) across the bright illuminated side of the Moon with the 
     naked eye. Other much fainter, almost instantaneous sparkles 
     were seen. The brightest flash seen was of 5 sec duration. 
     Switching to binoculars (15x45, another fainter one was seen 
     too. Binouculars were handed to wife, who also confirmed similar 
     flashes. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-21 UT 02:20-04:12 Ill=85% Plato observed by Moseley_T on 1966-9-25

     Plato 1966 Sep 25 UT 23:12-23:35 Observed by Moseley (Armagh, Nortern 
     Ireland, 10" refractor, x140) "Eng. moon blink sys. blinks inside the 
     crater. Very dubious due to low alt. of moon." NASA catalog weight=1 
     (very low). NASA catalog ID #982.


2018-Sep-21 UT 03:53-05:38 Ill=86% Posidonius observed by Dzaplashvili on 1952-7-3

     Posidonius 1952 Jul 03 UT 19:13-19:27 Observed by Dzaplashvili, 
     Ksanforalif, Negrelishvili (Georgia, Soviet Union, 13" reflector, 
     polarimeter, S=clear) "Making polariz. mess. of it. Aristotles. 
     Eudoxus. & Aristillus. only Pos. gave higher rdgs. & oscillated while 
     others gave repeatedly same results. 40 other times Pos. was normal. 
     Never had seen such behavior Table gives deflections. Obs. repeated 2X 
     Obs. from 1843-1947h." NASA catalog weight=5. NASA catalog 
     ID #552. ALPO/BAA weight=5.


2018-Sep-21 UT 06:07-07:23 Ill=86% Aristarchus observed by Simmons on 1966-7-29

     Aristrachus 1966 Jul 29 UT 03:40 Observed by Simmons (Jacksonville, FL, 
     USA, 6" reflector x192, S=7, T=4-5) and Corralitos Observatory (Organ 
     Pass, NM, USA, 24" reflector + Moonblink) "Spot on S.wall vis. only in 
     red filter, brightness 8deg. Slightly brighter than surrounding wall. 
     No confirm. Says it might be part that reflected better. Not confirmed 
     by Corralitos Obs. MB."  NASA catalog ID #968. NASA catalog weight=1 
     (very low).


2018-Sep-21 UT 06:43-07:23 Ill=86% Aristarchus observed by Foley_PW on 1975-12-14

     Aristarchus 1975 Dec 14/15 UT 17:05-00:30 Observed by Foley 
     (Dartford, England, 12" reflector, S=II) and Moore (Sussex, 
     UK, 15" reflector x250 S=IV) and Argent and Brumder (Sussex, 
     UK). In early sunrise conditions, W. wall was less brilliant 
     than usual -- matched only by Sharp, Bianchini, & Marian. 
     Extraordinary detail could be seen on this wall. Also noted 
     intense & distinctly blue color entire length of W. wall. 3 
     others corroborated detail, but not color. Moore found things 
     normal & saw Aris. brightest at 2030-2125h tho Argent & 
     Brumder made it < Proclus" NASA catalog weight=4. NASA catlog 
     ID #1422. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-21 UT 07:03-07:23 Ill=86% Plato observed by Barker_R on 1938-3-13

     On 1938 Mar 13 at UT 04:00-06:00 Barker (Chestnut, England, UK) noted a 
     slight reddish colour in Plato. However Fox (Newark, UK, 6.5" 
     reflector, x240) saw none on the south east wall, but instead saw a 
     yellowish glow on the southern floor at the same time (confirmation?). 
     Appearently Fox saw the same effect on Apr 10, 11, and May 8-11, then 
     on June 8-10. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=432 and the weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-22 UT 02:18-02:58 Ill=91% Aristarchus observed by Foley_PW on 1975-3-24

     On 1975 Mar 24 at UT22:28-22:19 P.W. Foley (Kent, UK) observed 
     vivid blue/green in Aristarchus. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-22 UT 02:18-02:30 Ill=91% Proclus observed by Foley_PW on 1975-3-24

     Proclus 1975 May 24 UTC  22:00 Observed by P.W. Foley (Kent, UK) 
     "Brightenings(?). Seen by more than one obs. ? Foley recorded a ray 
     projection on photos, but not seen vis. by others." NASA catalog 
     weight=3? (average?). NASA catalog ID #1405.


2018-Sep-22 UT 02:18-03:25 Ill=91% Herodotus observed by Knott_J on 1998-12-30

     Herodotus 1998 Dec 30 UT 18:50-19:10 observed by J.Knott 
     (Liverpool, UK 22cm Newtonian, x216, seeing II, transparency 
     good). Observer reports a bright spot, as bright as the 
     central peak in Aristarchus on the NW rim of Herodotus at 
     19:10 (still there at 19:15, but the curious thing was that it 
     was not visible earlier at 18:50? Now there is a bright 
     craterlet here, and the observer doubted if what he had seen 
     was unusual - though we have the rise in brightness o20 
     minutes to account for? The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-22 UT 03:40-05:37 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by Herschel_W on 1783-5-13

     Two small conical mountains, near last 4th May eruption,
     close to the third one that he had seen before, but not
     these two. They were not on any map.


2018-Sep-22 UT 04:47-06:28 Ill=92% Langrenus observed by Baum_R on 1947-8-28

     SE of Langrenous 1947 Aug 28 UT 21:00? Observed by Baum 
     (Chester, England) A long mountain mass, on limb to the SE of 
     Langrenus crater, had a decidedly bluish cast. To the north, on 
     the limb,  were several ordinary peaks appearing in profile and 
     some were sharp and pointed. NASA catalog ID=498. NASA catalog 
     weight=3. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-22 UT 05:56-07:40 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by Brook_C on 2006-6-8

     On 2006 Jun 08 at UT 20:30-20:45 C.Brook (Plymouth, UK, 60mm refractor 
     x75) found that Aristarchus was "shining exceptionally bright during 
     daylight on a gibous moon". The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-22 UT 06:29-08:26 Ill=92% Proclus observed by Bartlett on 1950-7-27

     Proclus 1950 Jul 27 UT 02:56 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, 
     MD, USA) described in the NASA catalog as: "C.p. of Proc. 
     disappeared)" 5" reflector used at x100, NASA catalog weight=4. 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-22 UT 06:54-08:28 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by Gray_R on 2002-9-19

     On 2002 Sep 19 at UT 06:31-07:22 R. Gray (Winnemucca, NV, USA) found 
     that the bright areas of the crater floor, and the east facing part of 
     the west rim, were brighter noticeably in red (Wratten 25) or white 
     light, than in blue (Wratten 38A). The observer suspects that the 
     apparent TLP was more to do with the relative densities of the filters 
     and the contrast in Aristarchus than a real event. This was partly 
     confirmed after checks on other craters, though it did not work 
     everywhere. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:07-08:28 Ill=92% Oceanus_Procellarum observed by Wildey on 1962-12-9

     In 1962 Dec 09 at UT 07:36 Wildey and Pohn (Mt Wilson, CA, USA, 60" 
     reflector) observed that Oceanus Procellarum was 1.13 magnitudes 
     brighter than normal. Observation at sunrise and is abnormal if area 
     measured was mare. If it were an east facing wall it would be normal. 
     The Cameron 1978 catalog weight=5. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:07-08:28 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by Greenacre on 1963-10-30

     Aristarchus 1963 Oct 30 UT 01:50-02:15 Observed by Greenacre and 
     Barr (Flagstaff, AZ, USA, 24" Clark Refractor) observed 2 ruby 
     red spots - one just to the SW of the cobra's Head and the other 
     on a highland area east of Vallis Schroteri. A pink colour 
     formed coverting the SW rim of Aristarchus. Effects present with 
     or without Yellow Wratten 15 filer. Similar effects checked for 
     elsewhere on other craters but not seen. So presumed not to have 
     been due to chromatic aberation or astmospheric dispersion. 
     Effecta not seen in 12" refractor, but this may have been a 
     resolution issue. The NASA catalog ID No. is #778. The NASA 
     catalog weight is 5 (highly reliable). ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:13-08:28 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by Wildey on 1962-12-9

     In 1962 Dec 09 at UT 07:42 Wildey and Pohn (Mt Wilson, CA, USA, 60" 
     reflector) observed that Aristarchus was 0.80 magnitudes (x2) fainter 
     than average for this age (photometric measurement) Vmag=3.80, average=
     3.0. The Cameron 1978 catalog weight=5. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:24-10:06 Ill=92% Langrenus observed by Moore_P on 1992-2-16 *

     On 1992 Feb 16 at UT 01:05-01:35 P. Moore (Selsey, UK, 12.5" 
     reflector, seeing=III) found the north rim area to be both very 
     bright and misty - though he did not think it to be a TLP but 
     wanted it to be recorded, just in case. The Cameron 2006 catalog 
     ID=440 and the weight=1. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:29-08:28 Ill=92% Herodotus observed by Bartlett on 1950-7-27

     Herodotus 1950 Jul 27 UT 03:56 Observed by Bartlett 
     (Baltimore, MD, USA) described in the NASA catalog as: "Pseudo 
     c.p. in Herod. Drawings. (Similar to NASA catalog event #523)" 
     5" reflector used at x100, NASA catalog weight=4. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=3.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:44-08:28 Ill=92% Aristarchus observed by MacKenzie on 1970-4-18

     Aristarchus-Herodotus 1970 Apr 18 UT 20:14 Observed by MacKenzie 
     (UK,2.5" refractor x45, seeing Antoniadi I) "Fairly strong blink 
     in a spot 1/2 way between the 2 craters. Drawing (Apollo 13 
     watch). NASA catalog weight=2. NASA catalog ID #1257. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-22 UT 07:59-08:28 Ill=92% Prinz observed by Gray_R on 2002-9-19

     On 2002 Sep 19 at UT07:36-08:06 R. Gray (Winnemucca, NV, USA) found 
     that Prinz was more difficlut to see through a blue Wratten 38A filter 
     than through a red Wratten 25 filter. However he suspects that it might 
     have something to do with the unequal (to his eyes) transmission 
     density differences between either filter. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-23 UT 02:13-03:37 Ill=96% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Manske_R on 1994-4-24 *

     On 1994 Apr 24 at UT 03:50 R. Manske (Waunakee, WI, USA) found that the 
     Cobra Head appeared to have an obscuration on the top eastern half. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-23 UT 02:44-03:52 Ill=96% Littrow observed by Bradford on 1959-11-13

     In 1959 Nov (Day unknown) at UT 21:15-22:15 Bradford (South Shields, 
     UK, 15" reflector, x480) observed in Plato: "Cocealed by a dusky cloud. 
     Appeared to be stream or smoke. No change in 1h. Following week no 
     trace. (SR Nov 5, SS Nov 18. Says he obs. at time of unmanned landing, 
     but there were none in Nov.) Similar to #722". The Cameron 1978 catalog 
     ID=726 and weight=2. The ALPOS/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-23 UT 02:44-03:12 Ill=96% Aristarchus observed by North_G on 1983-10-19

     On 1983 Oct 19 at UT 21:09-23:40 G. North (Bexhill on Sea, UK, seeing 
     III) found Aristarchus crater to be slightly blue in colour, and very 
     bright, despite the fact that no colour was seen elsewhere on the Moon. 
     At 22:08UT Foley (Kent, UK, 12"reflector, seeing II) obtained an 
     extremely high CED brightness measurement and also picked up a "blue-
     violet" cast, especially inside the west rim, furthermore he saw noe 
     detail in it. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=230 and the weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-23 UT 02:44-04:28 Ill=96% Herodotus observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-17

     On 1989 Jun 17 at UT 06:33-07:16 R. Manske (Sun Prairie, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) sketched a nebulous spot near to Herodotus crater that at 
     06:49 (when he tried some filters out) was visile through red, blue and 
     yellow filters, though it was slightly fainter through the red filter. 
     The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=366 and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-23 UT 03:14-05:07 Ill=96% Aristarchus observed by Scarfe on 1963-10-30

     Aristarchus 1963 Oct 30 UTC 22:00? Scarfe (Cambridge, UK) 
     observed a 30% enhancement at 540nm in the spectra of 
     Aristarchus. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID No. is 778 and weight 
     is 5. The ALPO/BAA weight=1 because Oct 30 is not mentioned in 
     Cameron's refernce.


2018-Sep-23 UT 03:14-05:07 Ill=96% Copernicus observed by Scarfe on 1963-10-30

     In 1963 Oct 30 UT 22:00? Scarfe (Cambridge, UK) observed a
     30% enhancement at 540nm in the spectra of Copernicus. The
     Cameron 1978 catalog ID No. is 778 and weight is 5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1 because Oct 30 is not mentioned in the ref 
     that Cameron give's to Scarfe's paper.


2018-Sep-23 UT 04:24-06:10 Ill=96% Unknown observed by Seyffer on 1789-1-10

     On 1789 Jan 10 at UT 00:00 Seyffer (Germany) observed "a lunar 
     volcano". Cameron comments that this must have been bright as it was 
     near full Moon. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=56 and weight=4. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-23 UT 05:04-06:57 Ill=96% Aristarchus observed by Louderback_D on 1981-11-10

     On 1981 Nov 10 at UT 07:54-08:22 D. Louderback (South Bend, WA, USA, 
     3" refractor and filters, seeing=2-3 and transparency=5) observed a 
     blue light at the Cobra's Head, near Aristarchus, that fell back down 
     to a normal brightness of 7. although the west wall (his point D) went 
     down to 6.5 (this was 8 back on Oct 5). The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=158 
     and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-23 UT 06:45-07:49 Ill=96% Gassendi observed by Kemp_A on 1972-2-27

     Gassendi 1972 Feb 27 UT 23:15-00:10 Observed by A.Kemp (Cheshire, 
     UK, 8.5" reflector x286) "Suspicion of blink between Gass. c.p. & 
     Gass A. Clouds prevented confirm. Hedley-Robinson didn't see 
     anything unusual earlier (20:00-20:20)." Note that the duration 
     of the event, or indeed precise UT at which it was seen is not 
     given. NASA catalog weight=1. NASA catalog ID #1324. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-23 UT 07:15-09:09 Ill=97% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1891-9-16

     On 1891 Sep 16 at UT 19:00? Pickering, based at Arequipa, Peru, and 
     using a 12" reflector, saw in Schroter's Valley and the vicinity 
     "Dense clouds of vapor apparently rising from its bottom and pouring 
     over its SW wall torrds Herodotus. He says no activity till day after 
     sunrise & ceases a few days before sunset. (Part of an extensive 
     observing of only a few features under all aspects of lighting. 
     Drawings and Phtos obtained." Cameron 1978 catalog ID=269 and weight=1. 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-23 UT 07:48-09:03 Ill=97% Torricelli_B observed by Mobberley_M on 1985-9-27

     On 1985 Sep 27 at UT 20:55 M. Mobberley (Suffolk, UK) found that the 
     brightness of Torricelli B varied and starlike points seen in the 
     crater. There is no Cameron 2006 catalog entry for this TLP report. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 03:08-03:17 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Foley_PW on 1977-12-24

     On 1977 Dec 24 at UT 19:30-23:20 P.Foley (Kent, UK, 12" reflector). 
     CED Brightness changes were noted  in the central peak and the west 
     wall. The following features remained relatively steady in comparison: 
     Proclus, Mon Pico north peak, Mons Piton and Censorinus. Cameron 2006
     catalog ID=19 and weight=4. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-24 UT 03:23-05:11 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Moore_P on 1966-8-1

     Aristarchus 1966 Aug 01 UT 00:50-01:20 Observers: Moore, 
     Moseley, Corvan (N.Ireland, 10" refractor) - "Eng. moon blink 
     detected color (red?) on SW wall. Tel. link got other vis. 
     confirm, & also another moon blink."NASA catalog ID=#960, 
     weight=5. ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-24 UT 03:46-06:40 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Moore_P on 1983-10-20 *

     On 1983 Oct 20 at UT23:40 P. Moore (Selsey, UK) observed that 
     Aristarchus was brighter than normal (as measured with a CED) and much 
     more so that Censorinus, Menelaus, and Proclus craters (in turn). 
     Cameron comments that Moore is a very experienced observer. The 
     Cameron 2006 catalog ID=231 and the weight=4. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 04:33-06:19 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1965-9-10

     Aristarchus 1965 Sep 10 UT 04:08-04:38 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, 
     MD, USA, 5" reflector x130, x180, S=4, T=3) "S.region of floor 
     granulated, 7 deg bright, very faint brownish tinge; rest of crater 8 
     deg bright white (confirm. of Presson?)." NASA catalog weight=4 (high). 
     NASA catalog ID #892.


2018-Sep-24 UT 05:21-09:07 Ill=99% Copernicus observed by Robinson_JH on 1977-3-4 *

     On 1977 Mar 04 at UT 20:55-21:18 JH Robinson (Teighmouth, Devon, UK,
     26cm reflector, x200, Wratten 25 and 44a filters, seeing steady, 
     transparency varies from fair to very poor and cloud eventually halted 
     observations). Copernicus was very indistinct. All other features 
     examined were normal. This is a BAA Lunar Section observation. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 05:21-09:07 Ill=99% Fracastorius observed by Robinson_JH on 1977-3-4 *

     On 1977 Mar 04 at UT 20:55-21:18 JH Robinson (Teighmouth, Devon, UK,
     26cm reflector, x200, Wratten 25 and 44a filters, seeing steady, 
     transparency varies from fair to very poor and cloud eventually halted 
     observations). The floor of Fracastorius is significantly brighter in a 
     red filter than in a blue filter. This is a BAA Lunar Section 
     observation. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 06:14-08:10 Ill=99% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1891-9-17

     On 1891 Sep 17 at UT 18:00? Pickering, based at Arequipa, Peru, and 
     using a 12" reflector, saw in Schroter's Valley and the vicinity 
     "Varitions in vapor column. Crater D covered. (there are rays here -- 
     high sun effect on them?) Drawings. Time estimated from given 
     colongitude)." Cameron 1978 catalog ID=270 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-24 UT 06:23-08:08 Ill=99% Promontorium_Agarum observed by Louderback_D on 1990-5-9

     On 1990 May 09 at UT08:24-08:28 D. Louderback (South Bend, WA, USA, 3" 
     reflector, x150, Clears sky) noticeed in Promontorium Agarum (Cape 
     Agarum), that at 08:24UT the west point (C) dimmed to a brightness of 
     6.5 before ragaining its normal brightness at 7. Cameron comments that 
     these are wedge measurements equivalent to 0.5 steps in Elger's 
     brightness scale. No other effects noticed elsewhere. The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=404 and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 06:30-08:20 Ill=99% Moon observed by Kozyrev on 1977-1-4

     On 1977 Jan 04 at 16:25-17:30 Kozyrev (Pulkovo Observatory, Crimea, 
     Ukraine, Soview Union) "Observed unusual processes on moon. Activity in 
     progress at beginning of obs. Still vis. at 1710, gone at 1730h. 
     Latharn & colleagues found no seismic activity at that timeunder a 
     quick look". The Cameron 1978 catalog weight=4 and ID=1460. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2. 


2018-Sep-24 UT 07:07-09:02 Ill=99% Plato observed by Barker_R on 1938-1-16

     On 1938 Jan 16 at UT 00:00 Barker (Chestnut, England, UK, 12.5" 
     reflector) noticed that Plato crater had a brownish-gold veined 
     surface, colour irregular - laid on a smooth floor. The Cameron 
     1978 catalog ID=430 and weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 07:20-09:06 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by LeCroy on 1976-2-14

     On 1976 Feb 14 at UT23:35-0053 LeCroy (Springfield, VA, USA, 4.5" 
     reflector, x75, S=6 and T=4.5). A blue haze was seen on the east side 
     of Aristarchus and red haze on the west side. At 00:00UT details were 
     more clear and at 00:24UT Aristarchus and Herodotus, were seperated. At 
     00:34UT colours were gone. At 00:35UT blue was on Aristarchus and the 
     area was bright, but was black in a red filter. At 00:53UT the features 
     were clear and the colour gone and the brightness had decreased to 9. 
     Cameron comments that the colour was not due to temp. inversion because 
     of being dark in the red filter, implying a medium). The Cameron 1978 
     catalog TLP ID is 1428 and the weight=1. This is an ALPO report. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-24 UT 07:41-09:25 Ill=99% Mons_Pico observed by Moore_P on 1996-12-24

     On 1996 Dec 24/25 at 18:12-00:02UT P. Moore (Selsey, UK, using a 15" 
     reflector x250-360, and seeing III) saw a strong orange colour on the 
     south wall and floor of Aristarchus. He suspected it to be spurious 
     colour but could not detect colours on any other craters. The colour
     remained but at 18:12 UT he suspected a trace on colour on Mons Pico 
     but was not sure. However he reported it to the TLP coordinator of the 
     BAA Lunar Section. The orange in Aristarchus gradually faded and had 
     almost vanished by 00:20UT when seeing was too bad to continue 
     observing. At 02:30UT he was able to re-observe again and there was 
     still a very very slight hint of orange in Aristarchus - but he 
     comments that if he had not been looking for it he might not have 
     noticed. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-24 UT 07:54-08:54 Ill=99% Torricelli_B observed by Foley_PW on 1985-9-28

     On 1985 Sep 28 UTC 20:54-23:52 P.W. Foley (Suffolk, UK) found (actually 
     before 20:54 UT) brightness variance in Torricelli B. J.D. Cook 
     (Frimley, UK) observed a brief blue coloured patch somewhere in the 
     Torricelli B region, but could not pin it down precisely. At 22:50UT 
     M.C. Cook (Frimley, UK, 30cm reflector, seeing III - occasionally V, 
     transparency moderate to good) Found the crater to have an elongated 
     appearance (in SSW-NNE direction) in white light, similar to the 
     previous night. A bright elongated spot was seen on the NNE floor, 
     close to where the wall should be. Not able to define the rim. There 
     was a very dark surrounding area to the crater, similar to what it was 
     on the previous night (roughly 1/4 brightness of Censorinus). 23:04UT 
     brighter in yellow, then red, then blue. At 23:10 it was seen that blue 
     filter dulled the crater - this was odd because both Censorinus and 
     Proclus were brighter in blue, which is what he would normally expect. 
     At23:15 UT Censorinus was brighter in blue, then yellow then red 
     filters and some orange spurious colour seen to the south of 
     Censorinus. At 23:23UT no spurious colour seen on Proclus or 
     Censorinus. 23:46UT Torricelli B elongated as before, but a very faint 
     ray might have been seen to the south west of the rim. This report is 
     not in the 2006 Cameron catalog. The ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-24 UT 08:48-10:37 Ill=99% Plato observed by Kelsey on 1966-8-1

     Plato 1966 Aug 01 UT 06:14 Observed by Kelsey (Riverside, CA, 
     USA, 8" reflector x300) The wall from the S to the NNE wouldn't 
     focus well though at least 4 craterlets on the floor were 
     clearly seen (Ricker uncertain if real TLP. Cameron thinks it 
     probably was -- similar to Bartlett's experience on Aris. NASA 
     catalog weight=2. NASA catalog ID #961. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-25 UT 03:28-06:48 Ill=100% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1898-4-6 *

     On 1898 Apr 06 atUT 23:00 Pickering (Cambridge, Mass, USA, 15" 
     refractor?) observed in Schroter's valley and it's vicinity "Variations 
     in vapor col. Crater E now most conspicuous instead of C which is now 
     least conspic., but not covered with vapor. (in drawing 2 gaps show, 
     time est. fr. given ol. ". The cameron 1978 catalog ID=298 and weight=
     3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-25 UT 03:32-04:31 Ill=100% Plato observed by Mount_AW on 1944-9-3

     Plato 1944 Sep 03 UTC 03:40 - A.W. Mount (Fort Worth, TX, USA, 
     Conditions good, seeing 6/10) saw a small white bright point of 
     light appear suddenly close to the W. wall of Plato glowed 
     briefly as by far the most conspicuous object in the lunar field 
     of view and vanished quickly after approximately 2 sec. It was 
     star-like in appearance and was stationary on the Moon's surface 
     - about magnitude 6? Angular diameter of the flash was <= 1". 
     Observing conditions good enough to see the central craterlet in 
     Plato. 20cm reflector used. Ref. DJALPO Vol 45, p28 Spring 2003.


2018-Sep-25 UT 03:36-05:32 Ill=100% Aristarchus observed by Moore_P on 1963-11-1

     On 1963 Nov 01/12 at UT 22:30-03:00 P. Moore (UK, 12" reflector) 
     observed something unusual in Aristarchus/Copernicus/Kepler - 
     the Cameron catalog is not very clear which. The Cameron 1978 
     catalog ID=779 and weight=5. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-25 UT 03:41-05:37 Ill=100% Kepler observed by Manchester_University on 1963-11-1

     On 1963 Nov 01 at UT 00:20-00:35 Kopal and Rackham (Pic du 
     Midi, France, 24" reflector) observed in Kepler an 
     enhancement in red light at 672.5nm and 545.0nm. Luminescence 
     ~86% +/-3% of background. According to the Cameron catalog, 
     Moore(12" reflector, UK) noted somehting unsual between 22:30 
     and 03:00 but this might apply to Kepler, Coperncius, and/or 
     Aristarchus and that was seen 23:30-03:00? - the catalog is not 
     very clear. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=779 and weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=5.


2018-Sep-25 UT 04:36-06:32 Ill=100% Copernicus observed by Moore_P on 1963-11-1

     On 1963 Nov 01/12 at UT 22:30-03:00 P. Moore (UK, 12" reflector) 
     observed something unusual in Aristarchus/Copernicus/Kepler - 
     the Cameron catalog is not very clear which. The Cameron 1978 
     catalog ID=779 and weight=5. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-25 UT 05:06-07:02 Ill=100% Unknown observed by Scarfe on 1963-11-2

     On 1963 Nov 02 at UT 00:00? Scarfe (Cambridge, UK) observed a spectral 
     line dpeth anomaly? The cameron 1978 catalog ID=780 and weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-25 UT 05:25-07:06 Ill=100% Plato observed by Moore_P on 1980-9-24

     On 1980 Sep 24 at UT 21:13-23:50 P.Moore (Selsey, UK) at 22:45 saw loss 
     of detail in the north west wall, especially in red light, but also 
     slightly in blue light too. By 22:48 there was activity on the crater 
     floor i.e. the four bright spots were visible in white light but not in 
     red. In blue the central spot was seen and there were dark radial 
     streaks to the south wall and south east. At 22:50 there was a loss of 
     detail. Other craters were normal. At 23:08 the floor was dark in red, 
     but some details were visible in blue. the effect had finished by 
     23:35. At21:34 J-H Robinson found Plato to be normal and no blinks, 
     though floor clearer in red than in blue, however the floor detail had 
     gone by 21:57. Blair suspected a dusty patch in north of Plato, 
     especially in red light. at 21:57 and it started spreading at 21:13, 
     then east at 21:15 and then north. Though it faded at 21:25 but was 
     back again at 21:35, and Moon blink colour filters still gave a 
     reaction at 21:50 - the TLP remained strong until 23:50UT. The Cameron 
     2006 catalog ID=110 and weight=5. The ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-25 UT 05:26-07:22 Ill=100% Kepler observed by Manchester_University on 1963-11-2

     On 1963 Nov 01 at UT 00:20-00:35 Kopal and Rackham (Pic du 
     Midi, France, 24" reflector) observed in Kepler an 
     enhancement in red light at 672.5nm and 545.0nm. Luminescence 
     ~86% +/-3% of background. The Cameron catalog says that Moore 
     saw something between 23:30 and 03:00, but it is not clear 
     what exactly, or whether it was Copernicus, Kepler, or 
     Aristarchus? The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=779 and weight=5. 
     The ALPO/BAA weight=5.


2018-Sep-25 UT 05:46-07:27 Ill=100% Fracastorius observed by Robinson_JH on 1980-9-24

     On 1980 Sep 24 at UT21:34 J-J. Robinson (Teighmouth, Devon, UK, 10" 
     reflector, x200, seeing=III) found, using a Moon Blink device, that 
     Fracastorius blinked on the northern side in the red filter. Cameron 
     2006 catalog ID=110 and weight=5. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-25 UT 06:26-08:12 Ill=100% Plato observed by Titford_R on 1993-3-8

     On 1993 Mar 08 at UT 22:30 R. Titford (England, UK, 8.5" reflector, 
     seeing=III) found a very bright white area on the northern wall, "floor 
     < Mare Imbrium". The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=456 and weight=3. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-25 UT 07:02-08:57 Ill=100% Plato observed by Barker_R on 1938-1-17

     On 1938 Jan 17 Barker (Chestnut, England, UK, 12.5" reflector) 
     noticed that Plato crater had a brownish-gold veined surface, 
     colour irregular - laid on a smooth floor. It had extended 
     further E than on the previous night. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-25 UT 07:12-09:10 Ill=100% Aristarchus observed by Foley_PW on 1978-11-15

     Aristarchus 1978 Nov 15 UTC 19:10-22:15 Observed by Foley (UK) - 
     Colouration seen - violet spot on north west interior. There was no 
     colour on the crater floor from 19:10-20:05, but suddenly the floor 
     colour changed to a slate blue-grey colour from 20:05-21:45UT. Colour 
     was not detected elsewhere. CED brightness measurements taken - these 
     were normal for Proclus, Mons Pico, Mons Piton and Tycho, but for 
     showed that Aristarchus varied in brightness. Crater Extinction Device 
     (CED) used. Seeing Antoniadi III, Transparancy Fair.


2018-Sep-25 UT 07:41-09:30 Ill=100% Mare_Crisium observed by Moore_P on 1948-7-21

     Mare Crisium 1948 Jul 21/22 UT 22:00?-01:00? Observed by Moore 
     (England, 12" reflector) "Almost featureless except for Peirce & 
     Picard" NASA catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #506. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-25 UT 07:51-08:34 Ill=100% Mons_Pico observed by Madej_P on 1981-12-12

     On 1981 Dec 12 at UT 00:31 P. Madej (Huddersfield, UK) saw some flashes 
     between Plato and Mons Pico. The cameron 2006 catalog ID=160 and 
     weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2. 


2018-Sep-25 UT 08:30-10:18 Ill=100% Aristarchus observed by Cross on 1965-9-11

     Aristarchus 1965 Sep 11 UT 08:08-08:15 Observed by Cross,Rasor (Parlos 
     Verdes, CA, USA, 22" reflector x133, S=F-P) "Red glows,. Photos 
     obtained but do not show phenom. Haze terminated obs." NASA catalog 
     weight=5 (very high). NASA catalog ID #894.


2018-Sep-25 UT 09:02-10:51 Ill=100% Plato observed by Kelsey on 1966-8-2

     Plato 1966 Aug 02 UT 06:26 Observed by Kelsey (Riverside, CA, USA, 8" 
     reflector x300) "Again E(IAU?) wall would not focus" NASA catalog 
     weight=2 (low). NASA catalog ID #962.


2018-Sep-25 UT 09:14-11:10 Ill=100% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1891-9-18

     On 1891 Sep 18 at UT 21:00 Pickering, based at Arequipa, Peru, and 
     using a 12" reflector, saw in Schroter's Valley and the vicinity 
     "Varitions in vapor column. Drawings. Time estimated from given 
     colongitude)." Cameron 1978 catalog ID=271 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=2.


2018-Sep-25 UT 10:02-11:09 Ill=100% Plato observed by Chernov on 1921-11-15

     Plato 1921 Nov 15? UT 20:00? Observed by Chernov (Russia, 2" refractor 
     x94) "Temporary increase in brightness of the light band at bottom 
     noted close to FM. Crater actively noted in Oct. 10." NASA catalog 
     weight=1 (very low). NASA catalog ID #384.


2018-Sep-26 UT 03:58-05:46 Ill=99% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1898-4-7

     On 1898 Apr 07 at UT 22:30 Pickering (Cambridge, Mass, USA, 15" 
     refractor?) observed in Schroter's valley and it's vicinity "Variations 
     in vapor col. Lge. gap in main column near edge of C. Gap not 
     previously seen, but fine lines crossing it had. E is still most 
     conspic. (time est. fr. col. given)". The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=298 
     and weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-26 UT 03:58-05:23 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Gallivan on 1969-5-3

     Aristarchus 1969 May 03 UTC 07:00? Observed by Smith, Gallivan 
     (Corralitos Observatory, Organ Pass, NM, 24" reflector, photos) "Bluing 
     around crater. Visible on monitor, but immeasurable in photos" NASA 
     catalog weight=5. NASA catalog ID #1125


2018-Sep-26 UT 03:58-04:54 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Amery_GW on 1983-10-22

     Aristarchus 1983 Oct 22 UT 22:00 G.W. Amery, (Reading, UK, Seeing 
     III-IV) found Aristrachus so bright that the CED was unable to 
     give a reading. The crater's interior was also diffuse in 
     appearance. The Cameron 2008 catalog ID=232 and weight=4. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-26 UT 03:58-04:32 Ill=99% Aristarchus observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-20

     On 1989 Jun 20 UT 0628-06:58 R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) discovered blue on the north west inner wall and red on the 
     south east outer wall. At 05:39 he could see the blue but not the red. 
     No colour was detected on Tycho, but he thought that he could detect a 
     pinkish colouration over the whole Moon. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=
     367 and the weight=1. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 04:24-07:15 Ill=99% Plato observed by McCord on 1965-9-12 *

     Plato 1965 Sep 12 UT 05:00 Observed by McCord (Mt Wilson 
     Observatort, CA, USA, 60" reflector+spectrometer) "line depth 
     ratios in spectra a/b (H), c/d (K) were abnormally high compared 
     with 23 other areas, but not quite as pronounced as other areas 
     on other dates." NASA catalog weight=5 (very high). 
     NASA catalog ID 895. ALPO/BAA weight=5.


2018-Sep-26 UT 04:31-06:13 Ill=99% Mons_Pico observed by Moore_P on 1980-9-25

     On 1980 Sep 25 atUT 20:20-22:14 P. Moore (Selsey, UK, 15"? reflector, 
     seeing=III) found that Mons Pico was bright and had a reddish glow to 
     its south west. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=111 and weight=0. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 04:31-06:13 Ill=99% Plato observed by Moore_P on 1980-9-25

     On 1980 Sep 25 at UT20:20-22:14 P. Moore (Selsey, UK) noticed that the 
     central craterlet was more visible in red than in blue. There was also 
     a streak on the floor that was "shifted to S & W." The floor was dark 
     and Mons Pico was bright. Peters found Plato's floor (and central 
     craterlet) to be dark, and darker in blue than in red, however he was 
     suffereing from spurious colour at his observing site. Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=111 and weight=0. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 04:31-06:13 Ill=99% Proclus observed by Peters_FW on 1980-9-25

     On 1980 Sep 25 at UT 20:20-22:14 Peters (Kent,UK, x240 and x120, 
     seeing=III) observed Proclus to have an orange tint, however there was 
     a lot of spurious colour in the area. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=111 
     and weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 04:36-06:33 Ill=99% Gassendi observed by Brook_C on 2004-8-31

     2004 Aug 31 UT 22:30-22:35 C. Brook (Plymouth, UK) looked at Gassendi 
     and noted a slight chestnut brown colouration in the dark area on the 
     crater floor to the north of the central mountain leading to Gassendi 
     A. It lasted for about two minutes during 22-30 hrs UT to about 22-35 
     hrs UT (observer unable be more precise). Used 60mm OG x120. Seeing 
     quite steady trans good. Checked Gassendi again at 23hrs UT to 23-05. 
     No sign of colour. Also area mentioned earlier seemed lighter now. No 
     colour on Aristarchus. Plato floor dark -no sign of craterlets. Seeing 
     good with just slight tremor. Trans good 60mm OG x120 used. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-26 UT 05:00-06:48 Ill=98% Picard observed by Unknown_English_Observer on 1877-5-29

     East of Picard (56E, 15N) 1877 May 29 UT 00:30 Observed by an unknown 
     observer (in England?) "Bright spot. (nr. sunset, should normally be 
     faint? as in Kuiper atlas where it is invisible.)" NASA catalog weight=
     3. NASA catalog ID #191.


2018-Sep-26 UT 06:52-08:43 Ill=98% Mare_Crisium observed by Robinson_JH on 1973-3-20

     Mare Crisium 1973 Mar 20 UT ~19:55 Robinson (Devon, UK) patches 
     clearer in a red filter than in a blue filter. This is 
     unlikely to be a TLP, more likley something to do with effects 
     in our atmosphere, but is worth checking out, just in case. 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 07:39-09:36 Ill=98% Aristarchus observed by Kidger_M on 1978-11-16

     Aristarchus 1978 Nov 16 UTC 19:40-19:45. Observer: Mark Kidger (UK, 6" 
     refractor x40, x133, x200, seeing poor-boiling) - saw the north wall of 
     Aristarchus to be an electric blue. No spurious colour was seen in 
     other craters (despite the conditions). No other observers were able to 
     confirm this due to the weather. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-26 UT 08:04-09:11 Ill=98% Mons_Pico observed by Foley_PW on 1975-12-19

     On 1975 Dec ?? at 19:00UT P.W.Foley (Kent, UK), and possibly P. Moore? 
     (Selsey, UK) - unusual events were reported which might have been due 
     to minor structral changes. Albedo=76% (=7.6?). Cameron 1978 catalog 
     ID=1425 and weight=3. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 09:08-10:15 Ill=98% Alphonsus observed by Foley_PW on 1975-12-19

     Aristarchus 1975 Dec 19 UT 22:45 Observed by Foley (Kent, England) 
     "Suspected anomaly in it", NASA catalog weight=1 (very low). NASA 
     catalog ID #1424.


2018-Sep-26 UT 11:48-12:47 Ill=98% Aristarchus observed by Foley_PW on 1975-12-19

     On 1975 Dec 19 at UT22:45 P.W. Foley (Kent, UK) suspected an anomaly in 
     Aristarchus. Cameron 1978 catalog weight=1424 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-26 UT 12:45-12:47 Ill=98% Plato observed by Foley_PW on 1975-2-27

     On 1975 Feb 27 at UT21:26-23:32 P.W. Foley (Wilmington, Dartford, Kent, 
     U.K., 12" reflector) picked up a colour Moonblink blink (brighter in 
     blue) in Plato crater at 21:36, 22:15 and 23:32UT extended from 11 - 3 
     o'clock along entire area inside the crater - the effect was 
     particularly diffuse and obscure, despite the surrounding localities 
     being sharp. The effect was seen visually and was continuous. A check 
     was made on star images and these were found to be very sharp and not 
     pulsating, thuis indicating good atmospheric conditions. This is a BAA 
     Lunar Section report. The ALPO/BAA weight=3. 


2018-Sep-27 UT 04:27-05:10 Ill=95% Aristarchus observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-21

     On 1989 Jun 21 at UT07:03-07:27, R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1 
     "refractor) found the colours pink and blue on Aristarchus, like the 
     previous day, however this time there was also an orange tinge on the 
     "back"" (North?) rim of Sinus Iridum and the same too on mare Crisium, 
     all the way past Plato, in the direction of Cassini. This colour was 
     not seen at higher magnifications. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=368 and 
     the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 04:27-05:10 Ill=95% Cassini observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-21

     On 1989 Jun 21 at UT 07:03-07:27 R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) saw orange on Cassini all the way past Mare Imbrium edge,
     Plato etc - maybe atm. At high power (8mm eyepiece) & no filter. Saw no 
     hint of color (due to smearing at high power?)." The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=368 and the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 04:27-05:10 Ill=95% Mare_Imbrium observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-21

     On 1989 Jun 21 at UT 07:03-07:27 R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) saw orange on Mare Imbrium edge all the way past Plato upto 
     Cassini - maybe atm. At high power (8mm eyepiece) & no filter. Saw no 
     hint of color (due to smearing at high power?)." The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=368 and the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 04:27-05:10 Ill=95% Plato observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-21

     On 1989 Jun 21 at UT 07:03-07:27 R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) saw orange on Plato all the way past Mare Imbrium edge upto 
     Cassini - maybe atm. At high power (8mm eyepiece) & no filter. Saw no 
     hint of color (due to smearing at high power?)." The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=368 and the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 04:27-05:10 Ill=95% Promontorium_Laplace observed by Manske_R on 1989-6-21

     On 1989 Jun 21 at UT 07:03-07:27 R. Manske (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 1" 
     refractor) saw orange on the north? wall of Sinus Iridum and over a 
     large part of the north of Mare Imbrium - "maybe atm. At high power 
     (8mm eyepiece) & no filter. Saw no hint of color (due to smearing at 
     high power?)." The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=368 and the weight=0. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 05:00-06:57 Ill=95% Unknown observed by Scarfe on 1963-11-4

     On 1963 Nov 04 at UT 00:00? Scarfe (Cambridge, UK) observed a spectral 
     line dpeth anomaly? The cameron 1978 catalog ID=781 and weight=5. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-27 UT 05:01-08:57 Ill=95% Plato observed by Cameron_W on 1971-4-13 *

     Plato 1971 Apr 13 UT 03:30-04:30  W. Cameron (Greenbelt, MD, 
     USA, 36" reflector & 6" grating) "spectrum obtained showed an 
     extra absorption line at 4908+/-4A & possibly another. No other 
     of 6 spectra of other features on the plate show it. No other of 
     20 spectra of Plato, including another on the same nite show it. 
     Further reduction & analysis remain to be done." NASA weight=5. 
     NASA catalog ID=#1291. ALPO/BAA weight=5.


2018-Sep-27 UT 06:05-07:56 Ill=95% Plato observed by McCord on 1965-9-13

     Plato 1965 Sep 13 UTC 05:40   McCord (Mt Wilson, CA, USA, 60" 
     reflector with spectragraph) - "Line depth ratio in spectra a/b (H), 
     c/d (K) were abnormally high compared with 23 other areas, but not 
     quite as pronounced as other areas on other dates." NASA catalog 
     weight=5 (very high), NASA catalog ID #895.


2018-Sep-27 UT 06:49-08:42 Ill=95% Aristarchus observed by Curtis on 1987-6-14

     Aristarchus 1987 June 14 UT 04:43-08:00 Observed by Curtis, Jacobs, and 
     Manske (Yanna Research Station, Carl A. Fosmark Jr. Memorial 
     Observatory, Madison Astronomical Society, WI, USA, 17" f4.5 Dobsonian 
     and the 8" f10 SCT Celestron) "On the night 13/14  June  11:42 P.M. to 
     3:00 A.M. local time or 14 June 04:43 to 8:00 UT. Three people 
     witnessed this event and all three of them observed with three 
     different telescopes to rule out instrumental aberration. These three 
     pople were members of the Madison Astronomical. The three observers 
     involved are Keith Curtis, Tom Jacobs and Robert Manske. Keith Curtis 
     took detailed notes of the event as he observed it. The observations 
     were made at the Yanna Research Station, Carl A. Fosmark Jr.
     Memorial Observatory of the Madison Astronomical Society following the 
     annual picnic. This is MAS dark sky site and is located near Brooklyn, 
     Wisconsin. As they were observing the night sky they saw the Moon 
     rising and noted a strong orange color due to atmospheric effects. 
     Approximately 1/2 hour after the Moon rise they decided to turn one of 
     the telescopes on it. It was at 04:43 UT, it was noted by Keith Curtis 
     that as the Moon rose it began to loose the horizon color effect and 
     return to its normal color, but he found that the red color was not 
     leaving the crater Aristarchus. At first they all thought this was an 
     atmospheric effect but decided it was a real event since they detected  
     a second crater (Euler) showing red color on its rim. Keith Curtis
     said that the red color was very strong on the Western rim of 
     Aristarchus with a strong blue/green or aqua green on the Eastern rim. 
     Keith also reported that the glow opaque enough to prevent viewing of 
     the interior of crater Aristarchus. He said they observed until 3:00 
     A.M. daylight saving time or 8:00 UT. and the red glow was still 
     visible when they ended  their observing session. Robert Manske 
     description of the event was that he saw two craters glowing a strong 
     red and blue giving it a rainbow effect. He said that the red glow was 
     so strong he was unable to see the craters underneath during the entire 
     observing session. Concerning the orientation of the red and blue was 
     on the crater he stated that  he did not remember since he failed to 
     take any notes. Concerning whether there was any difference in 
     appearance when they observed it with the 17" f4.5 Dobsonian and the 
     8" f10 SCT Celestron. He said that he could not detect any difference 
     to the lunar formation or the color on it regardless of which telescope 
     he used. He did mention that as the Moon was rising it had the 
     appearance of one large Maria in the center of the disk. This illusion 
     disappeared as the Moon rose higher into the sky. When talking to Tom 
     Jacobs he said that he remembered that he did not see anything on the 
     Moon until 1/2 hour after Moon rise. He said that he remembered that 
     the entire Aristarchus region had a strong reddish or pinkish color. 
     All three witness all reported variations in the type of color they 
     were seeing. This would indicate that individuals color perception is a 
     major factor during a color event. Keith Curtis saw a very strong 
     coloration around the rim of the craters, where Robert Manske saw the 
     entire region covered by this red and blue coloration and he could not 
     see the interior of the craters underneath. Tom Jacobs reported that 
     the glow covered the entire crater but he could see the crater 
     underneath it. The Moon never achieved a height greater than 21 degrees 
     so it could be that what the observers saw was caused by the Earths 
     atmosphere. Further details can be found on the following web site: 
     http://www.ltpresearch.org/ltpreports/ltp19870614.htm " ALPO 
     observational report. Cameron 2006 catalog ID=303 and 
     weight 5. ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-27 UT 07:45-09:37 Ill=95% Plato observed by McCord on 1965-9-13

     Plato 1965 Sep 13 UTC 07:20   McCord (Mt Wilson, CA, USA, 60" 
     reflector with spectragraph) - "Line depth ratio in spectra a/b (H), 
     c/d (K) were abnormally high compared with 23 other areas, but not 
     quite as pronounced as other areas on other dates." NASA catalog 
     weight=5 (very high), NASA catalog ID #895.


2018-Sep-27 UT 08:20-11:56 Ill=95% Cleomedes observed by Beaumont_S on 1993-12-31 *

     On 1993 Dec 31 at UT 05:00-07:40 S. Beaumont (Cambridge, UK, 12" 
     reflector) "saw a patch of hazy light to NW (from c.p. alpha) at 0550 
     craters B & J shadow of alpha had not reached E wall yet, but at 0536 
     it did. Alpha > at 0550. Craters B & J to SE had faded, vanished at 
     0630. Hazy patch remained around peak, alpha low mainly to NE like a 
     comet's tail. Slightly reddish fringe to E wall. (shown in sketch)". 
     The above has been quoted in full from the Cmeron catalog because the 
     catalog desription is slightly ambiguous and any attempted summary 
     might make the description more unreliable. The cameron 2006 catalog 
     ID=470 and the weight=3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.   


2018-Sep-27 UT 08:59-10:54 Ill=95% Janssen_K observed by Brook_C on 1992-2-21

     On 1992 Feb 21 at 03:00-03:55UT C. Brook (Plymouth, UK, 3" refractor 
     x116, seeing II) found that Janssen K was very bright. Cameron 2006 
     catalog extension ID=441 and weight=2. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 08:59-12:52 Ill=95% Cassini observed by Livesey_R on 1995-1-19 *

     Cassini/Tycho 1995 Jan 19 UTC 04:35 Observer: R.Livesey (UK) - Tycho 
     appears brighter than Cassini bright spot in red filter. In violet 
     filter Tycho and Cassini bright spot appear equally bright. (Tycho and 
     Cassini bright spot in Deslandres - added at bottom of report?). 2.5" 
     refractor x48 (indoors), seeing Antoniadi II-IV. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 08:59-12:52 Ill=95% Tycho observed by Livesey_R on 1995-1-19 *

     Tycho/Cassini 1995 Jan 19 UTC 04:35 Observer: R.Livesey (UK) - Tycho 
     appears brighter than Cassini bright spot in red filter. In violet 
     filter Tycho and Cassini bright spot appear equally bright. (Tycho and 
     Cassini bright spot in Deslandres - added at bottom of report?). 2.5" 
     refractor x48 (indoors), seeing Antoniadi II-IV. ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-27 UT 09:27-11:17 Ill=94% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1898-4-9

     Schroter's Valley 1898 Apr 09 UT 04:00 Observed by Pickering 
     (Cambridge, Mass. USA, 15" refractor) "Variations in vapr col. Break in 
     main col. Similar to earlier. time est. fr. given col. Date given is 
     8th LT =9th UT?."NASA catalog weight=2 (low). NASA catalog ID #300.


2018-Sep-27 UT 11:12-12:29 Ill=94% Torricelli_B observed by Brook_C on 2002-10-23

     Torricelli B 2002 Oct 23/24 UT 23:25-23:52 Observed by Clive Brook 
     (Plymouth, UK, 60 mm OG x120 + prism) "Observed that Torricelli was 
     very diffuse and Tor B showing shadow ? observer considered a shadow 
     perhaps a little surprising this far from the terminator. Nothing 
     unusual seen by M.Cook at 23:52UT or by A Cook at 00:40-00:52 and 
     indeed other craters did appear to have shadows this far from the 
     terminator ? so perhaps only unusual aspect of the original observation 
     that could not be checked due to poor seeing by the latter observer was 
     the fuzziness. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-27 UT 13:14-13:24 Ill=94% Aristarchus observed by Wilkins on 1790-3-3

     In 1790 Mar 03 at 22:00 UT Wilkins (England?) observed Herschel's 1787 
     lumninous point (Aristarchus) in the same place. The Cameron 1978 
     catalog ID=67 and weight=4. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-28 UT 04:58-05:43 Ill=90% Aristarchus observed by Madej_P on 1979-11-8

     On 1979 Nov 08 at 00:16UT P.Madej (Huddersfield, UK, 6" reflector, x48 
     and x110, seeing II and transparency very good) detected a small faint 
     orange spot, close to the centre, but not at the centre. Spurious 
     colour was visible on the northern flank of Aristarchus. The Cameron 
     2006 catalog ID=74 and weight=3. ALPO/BAA weight=2.  


2018-Sep-28 UT 05:14-07:06 Ill=90% Plato observed by Lihou on 1886-11-14

     Plato 1886 Nov 14 UT UT 21:45 Observed by Lihou (France?) "Brilliant 
     band N-S, area marked G in NE was only slightly visible, poorly 
     defined. Drawing (there were rays on the floor)." NASA catalog weight=3 
     (average). NASA catalog ID #253.


2018-Sep-28 UT 07:05-08:56 Ill=89% Theophilus observed by Mobberley_M on 1981-10-16

     On 1981 Oct 26 UT 20:44-21:14 M. Mobberley (Bury St Edmunds, UK, 
     14" Cassegrain, seeing III) noticed an ~100deg wide fan on the 
     floor of Theophius, radiating on the central peak upto the 
     surrounding base of the wall next to Cyrillus crater. This fan 
     had a hint of yellow/red. The observer did not consider this to 
     be abnormal - there was certainly no loss of focus here as far 
     as the observer was concerned, and no mention is made of this 
     effect in later observations that night. Plenty of spurious 
     colour was reported. The ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-28 UT 08:05-09:57 Ill=89% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1966-8-5

     Aristarchus 1966 Aug 05 UT 05:22-05:38 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, 
     MD, USA, 4" reflector x93, x125, x281, S=4, T=5), "S. part of floor was 
     granulated & est. at 6 deg bright; faint yellow-brownish tint. Rest of 
     crater 8 deg bright white."NASA catalog weight=4 (high). NASA catalog 
     ID 963.


2018-Sep-28 UT 09:05-10:06 Ill=89% Grimaldi observed by Firsoff on 1937-4-29

     In 1937 Apr 29 at UT 09:30 Firsoff (Glastonbury, UK, 6" reflector and 
     filters) observed a slight greenish colour (Cameron says colour of 
     ground? no TLP?). The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=420 and Weight=4. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-28 UT 09:45-13:25 Ill=89% Alphonsus observed by Wilkins_HP on 1958-11-29 *

     Alphonsus 1958 Nov 29 UTC 22:00? Observed by Wilkins (Kent, UK, 
     15" reflector) "Near site of Kozyrev's outbreak saw a circular 
     patch, black pit center, & red, round masses all around it." 
     NASA catalog weight=4. NASA catalog ID #708.ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-28 UT 13:10-13:25 Ill=88% Mouchez observed by Steed_W on 1980-9-28

     On 1980 Sep 28 at UT05:00-07:00 W. Steed (Ocean City, MD, USA, 3" 
     refractor, x45 and x220) detected a "tower-like" feature on the east 
     rim of Mouchez crater, and appeared about 2-3x higher than other 
     mountains nearby. The Cameron 2006 catalog ID=112 and the weight=1. The 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-29 UT 05:35-06:42 Ill=82% Kepler observed by Classen on 1968-7-14

     On 1958 Jul 14 at UT 21:00 Classen (Pulsnitz Observatory, East Germany, 
     8" refractor) observed Kepler to be 0.5 magnitudes brighter than 
     Aristarchus, normally it is the other way around with Aristarchus being 
     0.3 brighter than Kepler. The Cameron 1978 catalog ID=1084 and weight=
     3. The ALPO/BAA weight=2.


2018-Sep-29 UT 07:11-10:22 Ill=82% Theophilus observed by Cross on 1965-7-18 *

     Theophilus 1965 Jul 18 UTC 08:52-09:01 Observed by Cross, Ariola 
     (Whittler, CA, USA, 19" reflector, x450, S=4, T=3) "Red spots; 
     ruby red within a pink area on c.p." NASA catalog weight=5. NASA 
     catalog ID #885. ALPO/BAA weight=4.


2018-Sep-29 UT 08:39-09:25 Ill=81% Mons_Piton observed by Brook_C on 1999-1-7

     1999 Jan 07 UT 01:57 C. Brook (Plymouth UK, 65mm refractor, 
     x125, seeing good) found this mountain unusually dull. In 
     contrast, Mons Pico, Montes Teneriffe, Montes Spitzenberg, 
     were all normal. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-29 UT 09:15-11:12 Ill=81% Plato observed by Gruithuisen_F on 1825-4-8

     Plato 1825 Apr 08 UT 01:00 Observed by Gruithuisen (Munich, 
     Germany) "West part of crater brighter than east part". NASA 
     catalog weight=4. NASA catalog ID #106. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-29 UT 09:44-11:38 Ill=81% Aristarchus observed by Bartlett on 1971-6-13

     Aristarchus 1971 Jun 13 UT 08:21 Observed by Bartlett (Baltimore, MD, 
     USA, 4" reflector x51, x93, x121) "S. part of floor was brownish & 
     granulated" NASA catalog weight=4 (high). NASA catalog ID #1296.


2018-Sep-29 UT 10:29-12:27 Ill=81% Aristarchus observed by Pedler_J on 1978-11-19

     Aristarchus 1978 Nov 19 UT 22:40-23:05 Observed by Pedler 
     (UK, 12.5" reflector, x200, seeing fair) Blue colour seen and 
     could not focus on this part, where as other craters were 
     nice and sharp in this filter. Aristarchus darker in red 
     light. all other craters were normal in red. Attempts to 
     change the eyepiece did not make any difference to the blue 
     colour. Cameron 2005 catalog ID=43 and weight=4.
     ALPO/BAA weight=3.


2018-Sep-29 UT 10:45-12:39 Ill=81% Gassendi observed by daSilva on 1971-6-13

     Gassendi 1971 Jun 13 UT 07:22-08:05 Observed by Raimundo Nonato 
     da Silva (Parnaiba, Brazil, 9.5" reflector, x180) "At 0755h 
     variation on W.(IAU?) edge of crater "brightness seemed to 
     become a little darker" as it was gugacious (foggy?), Was not 
     sure it was a LTP. Other features & it were normal from 0658-
     0755h". NASA catalog weight=1. NASA catalog ID 1295. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-30 UT 06:17-07:52 Ill=73% Aristarchus observed by Cameron_W on 1982-10-8

     On 1982 Oct 08 at UT 04:15-04:30 W. Cameron (Silverspring, MD, USA, 
     3.5" reflector, x160, Seeing-very good) suspected blue tinge on north 
     west rim and brown/red on south east rim of Aristarchus crater + focus 
     was slightly difficult. No similar colour effect seen on other craters. 
     Cameron 2006 catalog ID=186 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-30 UT 06:17-07:52 Ill=73% Clavius observed by Cameron_W on 1982-10-8

     On 1982 Oct 08 at UT 04:15-04:30 W. Cameron (Silverspring, MD, USA, 
     3.5" reflector, x160) found that Clavius had a "D" shaped crater on its 
     outskirts that made it appear to have a ridge crossing through it. 
     Cameron 2006 catalog ID=186 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-30 UT 06:17-07:20 Ill=73% Plato observed by Darling_D on 1989-4-26

     On 1989 Apr 26 at UT 10:22-10:44 D. Darling (Sun Praire, WI, USA, 3" 
     refractor, x36-x140) found that the eastern half of Plato crater was 
     dark - and he checked this using several eyepieces. moderate 
     magnification resolved the dark region into bands, but too high a 
     magnification (x140) made the bands dissappear. The Cameron 2006 
     catalog ID=362 and the weight=0. The ALPO/BAA weight=1. 


2018-Sep-30 UT 08:41-10:33 Ill=72% Plato observed by Mobberley_M on 1981-10-18

     On 1981 Oct 18 UT 22:14022:16 M.Mobberley (Bury St Edmunds, UK, 
     14" Cassegrain, seeing variable, transparency misty) found that 
     the central craterlet on the floor of Plato was not visible, 
     despite it being visible under similar colongitudes on other 
     nights. Might be due to observing conditions, but observer 
     suspicous. At 02:08 the observer comments that the central 
     craterlet was ellusive, and at 02:42, though it is uncertain 
     whether they regarded it as suspicous still at this stage? 
     ALPO/BAA weight=1.


2018-Sep-30 UT 09:06-10:02 Ill=72% Rimae_Triesnecker observed by Markov on 1915-7-3

     Triensecker Rille 1915 Jul 03 UTC 00:00? Observed by Markov (Russia) 
     "Several spots changed their shapes compared with Gordeenko's depiction 
     on 5/23/12 see #339; which cannot be explained by light variations." 
     NASA catalog weight=3. NASA catalog ID #356.


2018-Sep-30 UT 10:16-12:11 Ill=71% Vallis_Schroteri observed by Pickering_WH on 1891-9-23

     On 1891 Sep 23 at UT 22:00 Pickering, based at Arequipa, Peru, and 
     using a 12" reflector, saw in Schroter's Valley and the vicinity 
     "Varitions in vapor column. Drawings. Time estimated from given 
     colongitude)." Cameron 1978 catalog ID=272 and weight=1. ALPO/BAA 
     weight=1.


2018-Sep-30 UT 11:56-13:27 Ill=71% Promontorium_Heraclides observed by Doherty_EG on 1948-7-27

     Heraclides Point 1948 Jul 27 UT 02:00? Observed by Doherty (Stoke-on-
     Trent, England, 3" refractor? or 6" reflector or 10" reflector) 
     "Strangeley blurred & misty; La Place Prom was perfectly sharp." 
     NASA catalog weight=3 (average). NASA catalog ID #507.