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Is the hubble'sHubble's orbit larger than that of the moon?

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

P.S. - a quick googleGoogle revealed an orbit height of 347 miles for the hubbleHubble and a distance of 239 thousand miles for the moonMoon

Is the hubble's orbit larger than that of the moon?

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

P.S. - a quick google revealed an orbit height of 347 miles for the hubble and a distance of 239 thousand miles for the moon

Is the Hubble's orbit larger than that of the moon?

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

P.S. - a quick Google revealed an orbit height of 347 miles for the Hubble and a distance of 239 thousand miles for the Moon

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I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

P.S. - a quick google revealed an orbit height of 347 miles for the hubble and a distance of 239 thousand miles for the moon

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?

P.S. - a quick google revealed an orbit height of 347 miles for the hubble and a distance of 239 thousand miles for the moon

1
source | link

Is the hubble's orbit larger than that of the moon?

I have seen this picture:

image.slidesharecdn.com/englishastronomie21-111216014333-phpapp01/95/hubble-telescope-photos-34-728.jpg

from "Hubble telescope Photos"

and was wondering how they managed to get both the moon and the earth in the same frame for a shot (a relative position/orbit circles would be nice) - or has this picture been altered or taken by something other than the Hubble telescope?