The ISRO on September 10 had released a statement on its official website informing about locating the debris of Vikram lander on the lunar surface by the Orbiter onboard Chandrayaan-2 but no communication has been established till yet.
The image tweeted by NASA shows the Vikram Lander impact point and associated debris field.
The Vikram Lander successfully separated from Chandrayaan-2 Orbiter on September 2.
Back in September, NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) camera team released a mosaic of the site where the lander could have possibly crashed.
Mr Subramanian said he had always "been interested in space" and had watched the July launch of the rocket. The LROC team compared moon's images before and after Vikram lost contact which helped them to locate the lander.
No, Princess Anne Wasn't Snubbing Trump With That Shrug
At the young age of 19, Princess Anne also became patron of Riding For The Disabled charity in 1969. Following her retirement from the sport she remarked, "I got them more lavatories".
Pelosi: Trump's actions violate the constitution
Polling has shown Americans are also largely divided along party lines over impeachment. She added, "I pray for the president; I pray for the president all the time".
Nine dead in Brule County, SD plane crash
The crash happened as major winter weather barreled through the region , FAA spokesperson Lynn Lunsford said. A preliminary investigation report is expected to be released within two weeks, Knudson said.
"I did not use any tools to locate debris of Vikram Lander": Shanmuga Subramanian, Chennai based Mechanical engineer.
A successful soft-landing on the moon's surface would have made India only the fourth country to achieve the feat after the United States, Russia and China. "(1 Km From The Landing Spot) Lander Might Have Been Buried In Lunar Sand?", Subramanian had tweeted on October 3, tagging NASA and ISRO.
India's ambitious lunar mission Chandrayaan-2 was launched in July and meant to soft-land on Moon's south pole.
Nasa's LROC team had released the first mosaic of images acquired during its September 17 flyby of the Moon on September 26, and invited people to compare it with images of the same area before the crash to find signs of the lander.
NASA also said, "Despite the loss, getting that close to the surface was an incredible achievement". This was the first piece of the lander's debris discovered, roughly 750 meters northwest of the main impact site. "After over 50 days, I received a reply on Tuesday about the findings, with Nasa crediting me for this feat", he said.