Project Apollo Archive has uploaded a massive library of high-resolution photos taken during NASA's moon missions and related training exercises. More than 8,400 photos have been published, including scans of original photos taken by astronauts' Hasselblad cameras and some processed photos from film magazines.

A statement explaining the gallery was posted by Project Apollo Archive creator Kipp Teague, who says, 'Contrary to some recent media reports, this new Flickr gallery is not a NASA undertaking, but an independent one, involving the re-presentation of the public domain NASA-provided Apollo mission imagery as it was originally provided in its raw, high-resolution and unprocessed form by the Johnson Space Center on DVD-R and including from the center’s Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth web site.'

Teague spoke about the project to The Planetary Society, revealing the images were scanned at an 1800 dpi resolution. These newly scanned images are further distinguished from the images already available due to their unprocessed nature; many are blurry and/or washed out, shown in their raw form. There are plans to add more images to the gallery in the future, though NASA funding issues may prevent the space agency from providing additional moon mission scans in the foreseeable future.