The shadow spreads out and thickens while it seems to remain clinging to the underside of the forward rolling overhang.
12. The shadow is about to drop to down to the ground below, the surface of the object. At first the shadow seems to slowly stretch or reach, gradually spreading down the area under the overhang as it thickens even more..
13. Suddenly the shadow then seems to leap or pounce down to the ground below. The shadow then immediately very rapidly moves from what appears to be the left end of the valley towards the right. The shadow is also moving away from the viewer on an angle that is always gradually increasing relative to the object and the viewer. This is the time when the shadow is young. This is when you can see the wave of the shadow crossing the actual surface of the object as it passes through and over the object's craters and the towering crater rim pieces. This is truly an awesome sight all by itself!
14. The object frames the left side of the view of the valley.
15. The wave of the shadow moves beyond the object's far upper right horizon and into the distance of the light from the Moon, the valley, the the right.
16. Below in the scene on the left, the object's forward moving, forward rolling, slowly sinking surface has moved lower relative to it's original position when the Moon, the valley, was first seen. The light from the object's surface area that bordered with the Moon's light at that earlier point is somehow still there. The rolling surface of the object connects or ties into the the Moon light, the valley itself , through the area of light from the object's surface that remains behind, still there somehow.
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