The moon’s moon-shaped polar cap has a layer of ice that protects the surface from the sun’s rays.
This helps to protect the surface against the harmful ultraviolet rays emitted by the sun.
When the moon is fully full, the ice sheet in the polar cap is broken down into a mixture of water and ice.
The mixture is then heated by the intense ultraviolet rays.
The moon emits ultraviolet light which is then reflected back to space.
This process creates the white spots on the moon surface, which scientists believe help the moon to reflect some of the suns harmful rays.
However, it is not known exactly how much the moon has absorbed the sunrays.
The polar cap itself absorbs about 0.1% of the light that reaches the surface.
This means that the moon could absorb up to a third of the sunlight reaching it.
Scientists have calculated that if the moon was a perfect sphere, the surface of the polar ice sheet would absorb almost 90% of sunlight reaching the surface, and the rest would be reflected back into space.
However the moon does not appear to be perfect in this regard.
The sun does not always rise at the same time as the moon and there are some periods of daylight when the moon appears completely dark.
This creates an illusion of complete darkness and can be a source of sunburn.
The average height of the moon in the sky is about 2,500km (1,800 miles) above the earth, which is about 10 times the height of a human’s head.
When there is too much sunlight, the polar layer of the ice sheets can melt and break down into water, which then sinks to the bottom of the sea.
This is also known as the Little Ice Age.
When this happens, the water is frozen in place and the polar caps melt, releasing some of its heat into space, and allowing sunlight to reach the surface for photosynthesis.
The melting of the frozen ice on the surface then allows more sunlight to be reflected and absorbed by the moon, which in turn produces a more reflective surface.
When we look at the moon from above, it does appear to have the same amount of ice on its surface as the Earth does.
But when we look up, it appears as a small dot on the sky.
This image of the Earth from above shows how the polar regions on the Moon are changing from year to year.
Image copyright Science Photo Library/NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/University of Arizona/University Of Utah/NASA NASA/GSFC/Malin Space Science Systems/Arizona State University/Wikipedia Image copyright NASA/John’s Hopkins University/University OF Arizona/NASA Earth/NASA Hubble Space Telescope/NASA ESA/Rosetta/NASA The melting and the ice melting is a natural process, but scientists are not entirely sure why it happens.
According to the NASA article, it has been suggested that the ice cap has undergone a natural collapse, or it may be due to the sun becoming stronger and hotter.
The article also notes that there is a lot of debate as to how much sunlight is actually absorbed by each individual polar region of the Moon.
“There is a consensus among scientists that the polar layers of the world’s largest moon are much darker than we would like to believe,” the article reads.
“If the polar surfaces were completely black, there would be only about 10% of light reaching the Moon’s surface, with the rest reflected back by the Earth’s atmosphere.”
It is not clear whether or not the melting and melting of ice contributes to the moon becoming more reflective.
However it does raise the question of whether or no the moon should have a polar cap at all.
There are currently two theories as to what causes this to happen.
“The melting of polar ice can cause the polar areas of the lunar surface to darken and darken further,” the NASA NASA article reads, adding that a warmer atmosphere and sunspot activity may also be causing the darker areas to melt.
“These sunspots may also make the polar spots darken, contributing to the polar effect.”
It goes on to state that the Moon is very similar to the Earth in some ways, such as its gravity, atmosphere and polar caps.
It also notes there are also similarities between the Moon and our planet Earth, which it says are caused by the same phenomena.
The only difference between Earth and the Moon, the article concludes, is the amount of energy in our sun and our polar caps that cause them to change colour.
However there is still debate about whether or to what extent the moon will become reflective and whether or will not.
What do you think?
Are the moon red, blue, or white?
Share your thoughts in the comments below.
This article originally appeared on BBC Future.
The views expressed in this article are the author’s own and do not necessarily reflect Al Jazeera’s editorial stance.