During the 1960's, NASA conducted studies with various contractors to determine the best design for the moon vehicle. Some ideas were very terrible. There was Lunar Worm, a mobile vehicle that would inch its way to the Moon's surface. And the lunar leapers will use "foot sticks" to march to the crates. But all the designs, the Mobel Mobile Laboratory, called Moleb, was one of the first to be seriously considered.
But by the mid-1960s, the cost of transporting the moon to Moleb became unsuccessful. Scientists moved to gears to develop small moon vehicle concepts In 1969, NASA announced that Boing would bring the vehicles running on its moon to life. The producer created several mock ups and tested in specific chambers, which copies the very low gravity vacuum of the moon. In just 17 months, Boing delivered Lunar Riding vehicles for the final Apollo missile. LRV two 36-volt silver-zinc potassium hydroxide was powered by non-rechargeable battery that would last for 78 hours during the moon day. His tires were composed of zinc-coated piano wires' mesh masonry, and by running Titanium in a Chevron pattern, the wheels prevent the sun from drowning in the moon's land. Each wheel was equipped with an electric motor, which spread the vehicle at a speed of 13 km per hour. Its frame was made from welded 2219 aluminum-alloy tubbing, which was as strong as the vehicle's light twice its weight. The LRV frame has joined the center, which enables the entire car to rotate in a small compact package to throw it into the Moon module.
Apollo 15 was the first mission to launch on LRV onboard. And when it was used only for a small part of the Apollo program, the Lunar Rivering Revolution revolutionized the space exploration. It gives astronauts three times the ability to work on foot. And after Apollo, engineers used LRV to help design rovers for the Mars Pathfinder project, which paved the way for the soul and technical rovers. LRV's work on the Moon was shortened, but the vehicle played a major role in NASA's original plan for life on Moon's landscape.