Shinoda Taroʼ s LRTT (Lunar Reflection Transmission Technique) project started from a simple question: can we really see the same moon throughout the world? By connecting a video camera to a self-made astronomical telescope created from scrap cardboard, Shinoda photographed the moon as it travelled across the screen in various cities around the world. Although we are supposed to be able to see the same moon no matter where we live, how it appears to us varies considerably depending not just on the weather, but also climate, humidity, and temperature. What youʼll find here is the moon shot in Tokyo, Istanbul, Limerick in Ireland, Boston, Rome, Basel in Switzerland, Los Angeles, and Sharjah in the UAE. While it seems as if the moon is progressing fairly quickly, this is the actual speed at which it moves. This video projection is only turned on during dinner hours, just like the moon appears during the night.