28 June 2020
Both, the lander and the rover, have just ended their work for the 19th lunar day, and switched to stand-by mode for the lunar night. The lander switched to dormant mode on 28 June at 1:00 BJT and the rover on 27 June at 16:23 BJT. By the end of the 19th lunar day, Yutu 2 had accumulated 463.26 m of traversing on the far side of the Moon.
On the CLEP WeChat account it was reported that operations of the Lunar Lander Neutrons and Dosimetry - LND and measurements with the Low Frequency Spectrometer - LFS were carried out during the 19th lunar day. Yutu 2 explored the lunar material in a small surface deepening, found Southwest of the rover during the 17th lunar day, using its Visible and Near-Infrared Imaging Spectrometer (VNIS). After that, the rover turned in Northwest direction, investigation the characteristics of its trails and finding a place for staying during the upcoming lunar night. As usual, by the end of the lunar day, the science data were transferred from mission control to the science team.
China plans to launch its first Mars probe and the Chang'e-5 probe to bring lunar samples back to Earth later this year.
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WeChat report from 28 June in Chinese language

24 June 2020
China's space-tracking ship, Yuanwang 6, has completed maritime monitoring for the last satellite launch of the country's BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) in the Pacific Ocean on 23 June. About 20 minutes after the lift-off of the CZ-3B from Xichang, Yuanwang 6' radar system detected and locked the target, and followed the trajectory of the satellite. The whole maritime monitoring process lasted for nearly 600 seconds.
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24 June 2020
China's domestically developed Beidou Navigation Satellite System has been widely used in many public sectors and business fields at home and abroad, according to the China Satellite Navigation Office. By the end of 2019, more than 100 million Beidou-based navigation chips, modules and other products had been sold. The system had by then been applied to nearly 6.6 million taxis, buses and trucks around China as well as more than 70,000 fishing vessels across the country. More than 10,000 fishermen had been rescued or received assistance after they used a Beidou device to ask for help.
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Construction timeline of BeiDou navigation system
infographics: Things you should know about Beidou system
infographics: Beidou applications in daily life

22 June 2020
The Chinese Large Solar Telescope (CLST), with a 1.8-meter aperture has recently captured images of the sun's surface with details, indicating that this optical instrument can detect solar storm warnings, said scientists. The telescope was developed by the Institute of Optics and Electronics under the auspices of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. It captured the first batch of high-resolution images of the solar atmosphere on 10 December 2019.
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23 June 2020
China launched the last satellite of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) from the Xichang Satellite Launch Centre in southwest China's Sichuan Province at 9:43 BJT on 23 June, marking the completion of the deployment of its own global navigation system. The satellite, the 55th in the family of BeiDou that means "Big Dipper" in Chinese, was successfully sent into the preset orbit by a Long March-3B carrier rocket, according to the launch center. The launch mission was a complete success, the centre said.
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Launch video on CGTN
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22 June 2020
China rescheduled the launch of the last satellite of the BeiDou Navigation Satellite System (BDS) for Tuesday. Technical problems, related to the launch mission, have now been solved, according to the China Satellite Navigation Office. The launch of the BDS-3 satellite was originally set for 16 June, but was later postponed due to technical problems, discovered in pre-launch tests. Now these technical problems have been solved, and the Long March-3B carrier rocket, to be used to launch the satellite, completed all tests prior to the propellant filling, the office said.
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