China/Space-Chang'e-4 Probe/Expert

Expert on panoramic photos by Chang'e-4 probe

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Shotlist


In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
1. Various of panoramic photos, photos of lunar surface taken by Chang'e-4 lunar probe

Beijing, China - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
2. SOUNDBITE (Chinese) Li Chunlai, deputy director, National Astronomical Observatory, Chinese Academy of Sciences; commander in chief, Chang 'e-4 ground application system (starting with shot 1/ending with shot 3):
"There are few gravels on the ground, meaning that the age of the place exposed here is rather ancient, and it is possible that some matters from the deep are cast here. We will conduct further studies on it."

In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
3. Various of panoramic photos, photos of lunar surface

Beijing, China - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
4. SOUNDBITE (Chinese) Li Chunlai, deputy director, National Astronomical Observatory, Chinese Academy of Sciences; commander in chief, Chang 'e-4 ground application system (starting with shot 3/ending with shot 5):
"The landing point of the Chang'e-4 probe is just in the middle of some small craters, equivalent to an altitude of about minus 5,935 meters. The diameter of each crater is about 20 meters, so it's quite breathtaking."

In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
5. Panoramic photos of lunar surface

FILE: Xichang Satellite Launch Center, Sichuan Province, southwest China - Dec 8, 2018 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
6. Long March-3B rocket carrying Chang'e-4 lunar probe blasting off from launchpad
7. Mission control center
8. Animations of Moon
9. Animations of soft landing of probe on Moon, probe with Chinese national flag on it

In Space - Jan 3, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
10. Photos of Moon's far side taken by Chang'e-4

Beijing, China - Jan 3, 2019 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)
11. Footages of Moon's far side taken by Chang'e-4

Storyline


The panoramic photos taken by the Chinese lunar probe presented the landscape on the far side of the moon, said an expert.

China's Chang'e-4 probe took panoramic photos on the lunar surface after it successfully made the first ever soft-landing on the far side of the moon.

The China National Space Administration (CNSA) Friday released the 360-degree panoramic photos taken by a camera installed on the top of the lander.

The images were sent back via the relay satellite Queqiao, which was operating around the second Lagrangian point of the earth-moon system, about 455,000 km from the earth, where it can see both the earth and the moon's far side.

Chang'e-4 probe touched down on the Von Karman Crater in the South Pole-Aitken Basin on the morning of Jan. 3, and the lunar rover Yutu-2 drove onto the lunar surface late that night. The crater was formed 3.6 billion years ago.

"There are few gravels on the ground, meaning that the age of the place exposed here is rather ancient, and it is possible that some matters from the deep are cast here. We will conduct further studies on it," said Li Chunlai, deputy director of the National Astronomical Observatory under the Chinese Academy of Sciences and also commander in chief of the Chang 'e-4 ground application system.

The information about the surrounding lunar surface captured by the camera facilitates the next step of lunar detection, especially the rover detection.

Li said that the terrain on the far side of the moon is so complex that the detection is difficult and risky.

"The landing point of the Chang'e-4 probe is just in the middle of some small craters, equivalent to an altitude of about minus 5,935 meters. The diameter of each crater is about 20 meters, so it's quite breathtaking," said Li.


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  • ID : 8100339
  • Published : 2019-01-11 11:42
  • Last Modified : 2019-01-12 11:56:00
  • Location : China
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'06
  • Audio Language : Chinese/Nats
  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV)
  • Restrictions : No access Chinese mainland
  • Version : 1
  • ID : 8100339
  • Published : 2019-01-11 17:03
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  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV),China Global Television Network (CGTN)
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  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV),China Global Television Network (CGTN)
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  • Published : 2019-01-11 19:14
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  • Location : Китай
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'06
  • Audio Language : Китайский/Естественный звук
  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV),China Global Television Network (CGTN)
  • Restrictions : Недоступно материковой части Китая
  • Version : 1
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  • Location : China
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'06
  • Audio Language : Chino/Nats
  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV)
  • Restrictions : No acceso a la parte continental de China
  • Version : 1
  • ID : 8100339
  • Published : 2019-01-12 11:54
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  • Location : 中国
  • Category : science and technology
  • Duration : 2'06
  • Audio Language : 中国語/自然音声
  • Source : China Central Television (CCTV)
  • Restrictions : 中国大陸での使用は不可
  • Version : 1

China/Space-Chang'e-4 Probe/Expert

Expert on panoramic photos by Chang'e-4 probe

Dateline : March 14,2018

Location : China

Duration : 2'06

  • English
  • Français
  • العربية
  • Pусский
  • Español
  • 日本語


In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
1. Various of panoramic photos, photos of lunar surface taken by Chang'e-4 lunar probe

Beijing, China - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
2. SOUNDBITE (Chinese) Li Chunlai, deputy director, National Astronomical Observatory, Chinese Academy of Sciences; commander in chief, Chang 'e-4 ground application system (starting with shot 1/ending with shot 3):
"There are few gravels on the ground, meaning that the age of the place exposed here is rather ancient, and it is possible that some matters from the deep are cast here. We will conduct further studies on it."

In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
3. Various of panoramic photos, photos of lunar surface

Beijing, China - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
4. SOUNDBITE (Chinese) Li Chunlai, deputy director, National Astronomical Observatory, Chinese Academy of Sciences; commander in chief, Chang 'e-4 ground application system (starting with shot 3/ending with shot 5):
"The landing point of the Chang'e-4 probe is just in the middle of some small craters, equivalent to an altitude of about minus 5,935 meters. The diameter of each crater is about 20 meters, so it's quite breathtaking."

In Space - Jan 11, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
5. Panoramic photos of lunar surface

FILE: Xichang Satellite Launch Center, Sichuan Province, southwest China - Dec 8, 2018 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
6. Long March-3B rocket carrying Chang'e-4 lunar probe blasting off from launchpad
7. Mission control center
8. Animations of Moon
9. Animations of soft landing of probe on Moon, probe with Chinese national flag on it

In Space - Jan 3, 2019 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)
10. Photos of Moon's far side taken by Chang'e-4

Beijing, China - Jan 3, 2019 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)
11. Footages of Moon's far side taken by Chang'e-4


The panoramic photos taken by the Chinese lunar probe presented the landscape on the far side of the moon, said an expert.

China's Chang'e-4 probe took panoramic photos on the lunar surface after it successfully made the first ever soft-landing on the far side of the moon.

The China National Space Administration (CNSA) Friday released the 360-degree panoramic photos taken by a camera installed on the top of the lander.

The images were sent back via the relay satellite Queqiao, which was operating around the second Lagrangian point of the earth-moon system, about 455,000 km from the earth, where it can see both the earth and the moon's far side.

Chang'e-4 probe touched down on the Von Karman Crater in the South Pole-Aitken Basin on the morning of Jan. 3, and the lunar rover Yutu-2 drove onto the lunar surface late that night. The crater was formed 3.6 billion years ago.

"There are few gravels on the ground, meaning that the age of the place exposed here is rather ancient, and it is possible that some matters from the deep are cast here. We will conduct further studies on it," said Li Chunlai, deputy director of the National Astronomical Observatory under the Chinese Academy of Sciences and also commander in chief of the Chang 'e-4 ground application system.

The information about the surrounding lunar surface captured by the camera facilitates the next step of lunar detection, especially the rover detection.

Li said that the terrain on the far side of the moon is so complex that the detection is difficult and risky.

"The landing point of the Chang'e-4 probe is just in the middle of some small craters, equivalent to an altitude of about minus 5,935 meters. The diameter of each crater is about 20 meters, so it's quite breathtaking," said Li.


ID : 8100339

Published : 2019-01-11 11:42

Last Modified : 2019-01-12 11:56:00

Source : China Central Television (CCTV)

Restrictions : No access Chinese mainland

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