An international team of scientists has found the first evidence of life on the Moon and is now studying how to survive the next wave of pandemics.

The findings are being published in the journal PLOS ONE.

They are based on the analysis of samples taken from the surface of the Moon, where the life was detected in 2011.

They include samples from the Lunar Prospector and the Lunar Thermal and Reentry Vehicle.

The team used an instrument called a spectrometer to measure the amount of oxygen in the samples.

They also studied how many bacteria were present.

The results showed that the sample of microorganism was mostly made up of bacteria from Earth and Mars, but a small amount of bacteria were found on the surface, indicating that the samples were not all from Earth.

The scientists say that life on Earth has been found on every continent except Antarctica.

But only about 20 percent of the planets have been studied in detail.

“When you go back to the beginning of time, it’s been hard to find life,” said lead author Dr. Adam Schoen, a professor of microbiology at University College London.

“What we have discovered is that our Moon sample was not the first sample taken from a surface of another planet, but it’s the first to contain evidence of a significant fraction of the bacteria from which all life evolved.”

Schoen said the researchers are trying to find out how life started on Earth.

The researchers also hope to find evidence of microbial life on Mars, which could provide clues about how life could have evolved on Mars.

They are not sure whether life on any other planet has survived a pandemic, but they say it is possible.

“I think that the Moon is a great example of what we’re seeing here,” said Schoen.

“You could see the beginning, and you see what happened later, and then you see it again, and it’s still happening.”

Schneider said that in the future, the team plans to collect more samples of the surface and send them to the moon for analysis.

“That way we can get a better idea of what the surface looks like, and where the water is, and how much oxygen is in it,” he said.

“And ultimately we will have a better understanding of the microbial life.”NASA will host a public event on Saturday, October 15, to commemorate the 50th anniversary of Apollo 11.NASA’s Lunar Prospecting Instrument (LPI) is one of the few lunar surface probes that can capture high-resolution images of the lunar surface.

It has been collecting samples since 1969, but is now in the final stages of the mission.NASA says the LPI will be sending the samples back to Earth in the 2020s.

“It will take us to the Moon,” Schoen said.

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