Subramanian said that it made flawless sense that the USA space agency had to have complete certainty and 'waited to confirm it, and even I would have done the same'.
The space agency released a picture showing the site of the rover's impact and the "associated debris field".
Nasa has credited an Indian engineer, Shanmuga Subramanian, with helping locate the site of the debris.
NASA further said that Shanmuga Subramanian contacted the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera (LROC) team with a "positive sign" of the lander's debris. After receiving this tip, the LROC team confirmed the identification by comparing the before and after images.
Subramanian first found the leftovers approximately half a mile (750 meters) northwest of the main site.
Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, UAE led effort to cut oil output - Min
Opec watchers had expected the Opec+ group to extend cuts at least until June 2020 but non-Opec Russia objected to the move. A sticking point in the talks had been how to split the cuts between producers.
"A Mechanical Engineer, Blogger, App Developer, QA Engineer & I found Vikram Lander", read his Twitter bio.
Had Vikram nailed its soft landing, it would have deployed the AI-powered Pragyan rover, meant to collect chemical and mineral samples from the lunar surface.
NASA confirmed the finding sent by Subramanian after it performed a thorough comparison of the before and after images.
NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter had been on the hunt for the lander, but initially failed to spot it in the shadowy surface images captured during flybys.
Onboard the powerful GSLV Mark III rocket, Chandrayaan-2 was launched from Sriharikota on July 22, a week after an earlier attempt was called off due to a technical glitch.
NASA released another processed image that makes the site easier to spot. Unfortunately, the Indian space agency lost contact with Vikram shortly before the scheduled touchdown.
U.S. space agency NASA on Tuesday announced that they had found the debris of Vikram - the lander of Chandrayaan-2, India's second mission to the moon.
NASA said that, while the mission resulted in the loss of Vikram, "getting that close to the surface was an incredible achievement".