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Comrie (crater)

Comrie is a lunar crater. It is located on the rugged far side of the Moon relative to the Earth, beyond the western limb. Nearby craters of note include Ohm to the south-southwest, Shternberg to the southwest, and Parenago to the northeast.

This feature forms the central member of a formation of three connected craters. A slightly smaller crater is attached to the northern end, and the two share a straight rim. This crater also lies across the northern part of a larger, heavily worn feature to the south, and little of Comrie's rim survives along its southern extent. The remaining rim is worn and eroded.

Within the crater interior, a small crater lies near the northwest rim, a smaller crater just to the southwest of the midpoint, and a still smaller crater along the surviving southwest rim. There is a low central ridge at the midpoint. The eastern half of the interior floor is somewhat irregular, but contains only a few tiny craterlets. Streaks from the ray system of Ohm lie across the interior of Comrie, particularly in the western half.

Comrie

Comrie(; Gaelic: Cuimridh; Pictish: Aberlednock; Roman: Victoria) is an affluent village and parish in the southern highlands of Scotland, towards the western end of the Strathearn district of Perth and Kinross, seven miles (11 km) west of Crieff. Comrie is a historic conservation village, recognised for its outstanding beauty (for which it has received many awards) and history and is also situated in a National Scenic Area around the river Earn. In addition Comrie is a thriving local community with over 50 local groups covering all ages and many interests. Situated on the Highland Boundary Fault, the village experiences more earth tremors than anywhere else in Britain. The town is twinned with Carleton Place, Ontario, Canada.