This video says about itself:
15 Dec 2013
China’s Jade Rabbit begins its Moon mission after the probe that brought it there made a successful soft landing.
At 12:18 a.m. Greenwich Mean Time on Aug. 2, 1971, Commander David Scott of Apollo 15 placed a 3 1/2-inch-tall aluminum sculpture onto the dusty surface of a small crater near his parked lunar rover. At that moment the moon transformed from an airless ball of rock into the largest exhibition space in the known universe. Scott regarded the moment as tribute to the heroic astronauts and cosmonauts who had given their lives in the space race. Van Hoeydonck was thrilled that his art was pointing the way to a human destiny beyond Earth and expected that he would soon be “bigger than Picasso”: here.
- Chinese spacecraft lands on moon (dearkitty1.wordpress.com)
- The Jade Rabbit Has Landed (merovee.wordpress.com)
- VIDEO: Jade Rabbit rover rolls onto Moon (bbc.co.uk)
- China’s Jade Rabbit Rover Successfully Lands on the Moon (technobuffalo.com)
- China deploys ‘Jade Rabbit’ rover on moon (spacedaily.com)
- China Lands Unmanned Jade Rabbit Rover on Moon (guardianlv.com)
- China’s Jade Rabbit rover lands on the Moon (engadget.com)
- Here Is The Video Of Jade Rabbit’ Rolls To Moon Surface (gizmodo.com)