>>3462732> Can you tell me what and how I can improve?
The moon has been around for far longer than the human race, and it's tidally locked to always face the same side toward the earth.
I.e., your picture of the moon in the center of the frame surrounded by blackness looks pretty much like every other picture of the moon in the center of the frame surrounded by blackness ever taken. You did do well taking the shot when it wasn't just a bright-ass full moon (so you can see some stars and it's not the same uniform gray/white of the average moon photo), so that's a start, but it's still fundamentally "Here's a bigger brighter dot among some blackness and smaller dots"
1. Gear. Your 18-135 isn't cutting it for a moon photo. Pick up a longer lens. You can get a shitty manual focus 500mm f/8 supertele from Amazon for like a hundred bucks. Quality is pretty bad, but usable, and you can get some decent shots with one with a little practice.
2. Don't take photos of the moon when it's so high up. Find an interesting location with a cool subject other than the moon and a whole lot of distance clear to it on the horizon. Like a hill overlooking a town with an interesting tower in it or some such. Set up on a tripod with a really long lens and shoot the tower with the moon in the background looking enormous because you're using a long tele to compress perspective and it's near the ground to give it more of a sense of scale.
3. When doing the above, use online celestial-body-tracker tools to find a time of year when the moon will be near the horizon at a time of day when there's enough light from the sun/sky to light up your main subject but not so much that the moon isn't bright and visible.
Moon as an element to a composition will almost always be more interesting than moon as the composition itself.
(Most of this advice comes from book-smarts; I've never been able to successfully pull off a really great moon photo like what I'm describing myself)