The area around Guttenberg taken on 24th September 2021 at 22h 26m UT.  Guttenberg is 45 miles across with the overlapping Guttenberg C being 26 miles across.

The damaged crater Janssen at 115 miles across as imaged on 24th September 2021 at 22h 25m UT.  Janssen has a very chaotic floor with various small craters within it.

Image of the lunar craters Atlas and Hercules taken on 24th September 2021 at 22h 30m UT.  Atlas is a 53 miles diameter crater and Hercules is 42 miles across.  The smaller crater vsible within Hercules, is Hercules G at 8 miles across

The 'Eyes' of Clavius

Sunrise at Plato

The area surrounding Tycho and Magnius.

The 24 mile diameter crater Aristarchus and the Vallis Schroteri.

The crater Schikard.  137 miles across visible in the south-western quadrant of the Moon.  Some of the small craterlets visible on the main crater floor are around 3 to 4 miles across.

Mare Imbrium and Mare Frigoris taken on 22nd February 2021.

Copernicus taken on 22nd February 2021

From Gassendi To Schikard

The Rays Of Copernicus
Gassendi to Kepler & The Oceanus Procellarum
Area Around Mare Humorum
Sinus Iridum and the surrounding area taken on 7th February 2017
The area around the crater Archimedes taken on 4th February 2017.

Alphonsus as imaged on 14th May 2016 through the 6" Refractor using a Celestron Mono Burst camara. Alphonsus is a 71 mile diameter crater.

Archimedes as imaged on 14th May 2016 through the 6" Refractor using a Celestron Mono Burst camera.  Archimedes is a 50 mile diameter crater.

A view of Plato and surrounds taken on 18th February 2016

Copernicus imaged on 20th December 2015 through the 6" Refractor.  3,000 images stacked and processed in Registax6.

An image of the Sinus Iridum lunar sea as taken on 11th March 2014.  The Sinus Iridum lies on the north-western edge of the Mare Imbrium.  The two craters on the left of the image are Le Verrier (21km in diameter) and Helicon (25km in diameter).

An image of the North-Western region of the Mare Imbrium.  The large crater is Plato (100km in diameter).  Taken on 11th March 2014

The famous crater Copernicus as imaged on the evening of 9th February 2014.  Not as clear as some of my previous images of this crater, there was some high cloud passing across the Moon for a period at the time of this capture.

Crater Tycho as imaged on 9th February 2014.  As with the preceding image of Copernicus, some high level cloud was passing across the Moon at the time of capture.  Tycho is of course famous for it's very bright rays that stretch across the Moon around the time of Full Moon.  The crater itself is relatively young (108 million years) and is a shade over 86km in diameter.

Montes Caucasus & Callipus

Lieing on the edge of Mare Serenitatis, is Montes Caucasus and Calippus a 31km crater.  Taken on 21st November 2012.  Conditions were far from ideal with a only brief moments of steady seeing.

One of my early lunar images taken on 22nd February 2010