In the recent future, the Moon will be colonized and lunar bases will be established as the starting point for interplanetary travel, taking advantage of its low escape velocity. For this, it will be important to know "The Moon in detail".
This paper tries to shed light on all the information that we can obtain from our satellite with a minimum budget and some basic scientific knowledge taught in secondary and high school.
The acceleration due to gravity on the surface of the Moon is determined experimentally. This is done from the cinematic analysis of a video clip that corresponds to the jump of an astronaut from the Apollo XVI mission to the Moon.
With the help of a modified camera obscura, the radius of the Moon will be determined. Knowing the intensity of the gravitational field on the surface of the Moon and its radius, we proceed to determine its mass and density.
In addition to all this, a map of the Moon is made from photographs taken with the institute's telescope, and an estimate of the height of some of its craters.
Finally, to attract people's interest in space sciences, a simple method to visualize the Moon in 3D is proposed.