Galaxy Dash


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acecraft into different orbits. The extent of space exploration is determined by the carrying capacity of launch vehicles. The Long March-5 carrier rocket is a prerequisite for a series of China's major space programs in the future. Carrier rocket Long March-5 Y3 is being vertically transported to the launching area of Wenchang Space Launch Center in south China's Hainan Province, Dec. 21, 2019. (Photo by Guo Wenbin/Xinhua) With the success of the Long March-5 Y3 rocket, China will see a busy year in space activities in 2020. One of the highlights in 2020 will be the launch of China's first Mars probe by using the Long

March-5 rocket. China aims to complete orbiting, landing and roving on the red planet in one mission. China's current lunar exploration program includes three phases: orbiting, landing and returning. The first two phases have been accomplished, and the next step is to launch the Chang'e-5 probe to collect moon samples and bring them back to Earth. The Chang'e-5 probe, weighing over 8 tonnes, is expected to be launched by Long

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March-5 in 2020. China plans to complete the construction of its space station around 2022. A modified version of the new rocket, Long March-5B, will be used to build the space station. And the Long March-5B is expected to make its maiden flight in 2020. In addition, two new-generation rockets, Long March-7A and Long March-8, are also expected to make their maiden flights next year. China is also studying and drawing up longer-term space exploration plans including probing asteroids and the Jupiter system and setting up a scientific research station on the moon's south pole. Those missions require more powerful launch vehicles. Experts say the Long March-5 will also lay the foundation for future rockets with he