I'm having difficulty finding it, but there is a reply to a CT question that implies the LRV was "strapped to the outside" of the LM. I think this might need clarifying. I found a couple of cracking pictures you could link to as well.
I'm also wondering if the "tech" section www.clavius.org/technasa.html could do with a bit of a polish given current plans for a return and the impending LRO launch. I'd also say the working at NASA is pretty damn sexy again. ;D ;D
[...] I turned to Boeing Aircraft in Seattle. They built the Lunar Rover, the little car that NASA claims traversed the moon on Apollo missions15-16-17. NASA claims it was transported to the moon in a five-foot high by six-foot wide, triangular corner section of the LM. (The LM's bottom section was basically a tic-tac-toe design with nine sections. Five sections were squares with the four corners being triangles).
But my research indicated that the Rover was at least six feet too long to fit into that corner compartment, thus making it impossible to ever get to the moon. [...]
The Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV) did not go inside the triangular section of the lunar module descent stage, as Mr. Collier suggests. He apparently misunderstood the Boeing engineers, or else never asked them some crucial questions. The triangular sections of the LM descent stage are where the landing gear is attached. The LRV rides bolted to the side of the rectangular section of the descent stage. It's not contained in anything.
This is a misunderstanding I think , there was a triangular bay, (well, prism shaped being pedantic), which was where the rover was stowed. Collier is right about the shape and size of the bay AFAIK, but obviously didn't know about the origami nature of the vehicle.
The bay was originally designed as instrument stowage and was the only spare space they had. This was why the rover had to fold into the shape that it did. The photo's I linked to show it quite nicely. It's also seen in various stages of deployment in the "moon machines" video on youtube.
I think the phrase "strapped to the side" is a bit misleading, it conjures an entirely different image, for me anyhow. Perhaps a small rewrite and a link to the photos might make it clearer.
I really like the clavius site and this isn't intended to be negative in any way. I just feel it could lead to a certain confusion in some readers who know less about apollo, which is the target audience after all.