By Mark Feltner, ABC NewsThe moon is a giant glowing ball of energy, but it also has its share of mysteries.

For years, astronomers have speculated about what happens when a planet passes between the moon and Earth, triggering a supernova.

Now, researchers at NASA have figured out the answer, and it’s pretty darn interesting.

The team is looking at how the moon is affected by the moon’s orbit.

The moon’s orbital path is tilted by about 40 degrees every year, which causes the moon to rotate at a constant rate.

This tilt, which is called the heliocentric tilt, causes the angle between the orbit of the moon (the path it takes from the sun) and Earth (the planet’s orbit) to change by about 0.15 degrees every two years.

The moon’s distance from Earth also changes.

When the moon orbits around the Earth, it’s much farther away from the Earth than when it orbits the sun.

The researchers have been studying how this change in the moon appears on the lunar surface over time.

They found that, in about 25 million years, the moon will become a smaller and smaller mass as it orbits Earth, and then a new moon will form every two to five years.

When the moon completes one full rotation, the Earth is about 30 degrees away from it, so the moon would be about 4 degrees from Earth.

That means that the moon on the left side of the photo above is about the same distance from the moon as it is on the right side of this same photo.

The left side is a little more reflective than the right, and the right is a bit darker.

The team has already studied the moon through two years of observing its orbit, and they found that the changes in the orbit are consistent with a new solar system forming on the moon.

The scientists plan to follow up with observations of the lunar crust over the next few years to see if the same changes in its orbit occur when the Moon becomes a giant star.

If they’re right, the results could be quite profound.