Planetary scientist John Werich, from the Institute of Planetary Sciences, said: "The legal explanation for lunar vortices is that the terrain has no effect on the position or shape of the vortex." Between them by about 2 to 3 meters (6.6 to 9.8 feet).Finding this "vortex" once is interesting, but it is not enough to determine the correlation. So Werich and his colleagues investigated another vortex, the most famous, known as the Gamma Rainer, and took the data from the lunar reconnaissance rover's camera and processed it using a kit that includes machine learning to extract surface topography with high accuracy. "It's not that simple because bright areas are uniformly less than dark areas. If so, it would be easy to prove this relationship between terrain and vortex by comparing the elevation map with the vortex image, and instead, this relationship only appears when we compare the average height of the bright zones and the average height of the dark areas." "Because we don't fully understand how these vortices form, we don't fully understand the story they can tell us about the moon. Its formation can include a set of well-understood processes that interact together, or are currently unknown. Unusual objects or phenomena are sometimes the key to deeper knowledge, which is why lunar vortices are so interesting."