Apollo 11 had a very big team of 400,000 working on it.
Astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin both trained at the facility in the years leading up to their mission. Google Doodle's animated clip will let you experience the journey to the moon and back like the Apollo 11 did.More news: Barcelona offer PSG £90m plus two players for Neymar
Their historic journey began with one of the most powerful rockets of all time - the Saturn V - blasting off from the Kennedy Space Center on 16 July 1969.
The ESA project is set for a highly eccentric "halo" orbit around the Moon, perpendicular to the Earth (rectilinear), which is carefully calculated to minimize fuel use while providing the optimal view of the lunar surface for analysis, making it easier for manned missions to do their work with fewer potentially unsafe maneuvers.More news: G7 ministers reach consensus on taxing tech giants like Google, Amazon
Two serious problems, which could have had disastrous consequences for the astronauts, were fortunately averted.
The Lunar Module Timeline Book, which was on board Apollo 11, has almost 150 notes handwritten by the astronauts - and possible traces of moondust.More news: Khloe Kardashian's nose contour can sometimes look 'crazy'
"Now, for the first time in half a century, NASA's Artemis missions will allow scientists and engineers to examine the surface from up close". As millions watched on television with anxious anticipation, they successfully steered the module to a safe landing on the crater dubbed the "Sea of Tranquility" on July 20, 1969. Only a short while later, Armstrong became the first person to set foot and walk on the Moon, uttering the now-infamous words "That's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind". Returning safely to Earth on July 25, 1969, the Apollo 11 crew were followed by 10 more astronauts, with the final mission taking place in 1972.