Original title: Exclusive interpretation of the first moon’s back panorama: What’s in the back of the moon? Source: CCTV.com CCTV News: The reporter learned from the National Space Administration this morning that the 8th, 8th, 7th, 4th, 7th, 7th, 7th, 7th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th, 4th The terrain and terrain camera on the lander also completed the ring shot and returned the world’s first rear panorama of the moon. This panoramic view of the landing zone taken by the “Chang’e IV” lander shows more of the terrain on the back of the moon and gives us more information. Let’s get to know it together. This panorama was rotated around by the topographic camera on the lander and the more than 80 photos were stitched together. Among them, the researchers first observed the situation of the No. 4 self-equipment. Li Chunlai, the chief commander of the National Astronomical Observatory, the No. 4 ground application system: This round is the digital antenna for the relay star. Here we can see the expanded solar panels and cylinders. The Yutu No. 2 lunar rover in the distance is in a state of lunch break. In addition, the topography of the surrounding area is fully presented in this panorama. The landing area of the No. 4 is located in the von Carmen pit of the Aitken Basin in the Antarctic. It was formed 3.6 billion years ago, and the terrain in the picture also reflects the ancient features of this place. Li Chunlai, the chief commander of the National Astronomical Observatory, the No. 4 ground application system, said: There are fewer gravel around it, indicating that the age of exposure here is relatively old, and there may be some deep material spills. We will do further research. The surrounding lunar information obtained by the landform camera of the lander will also indicate the path for the next detection, especially the detection of the lunar rover. Li Chunlai admits that the terrain on the back of the moon is complex, and the difficulty and risk of detection are great. Li Chunlai, the chief commander of the No. 4 ground application system of the National Astronomical Observatory: The location of the landing is equivalent to an altitude of 5,935 meters, and the fourth is just in the middle of a small crater. The pits are (diameter) 20 Around the meter, it is still very thrilling.