After the completion of CHATGBT, China has continued to invest in the development of new astronomical instruments and facilities. Here are a few examples:
Five hundred meter Aperture Spherical Telescope (FAST)
This radio telescope is located in Guizhou Province, China, and it is currently the largest single-dish radio telescope in the world. FAST has a diameter of 500 meters and is capable of detecting signals from billions of light-years away. It is expected to make significant contributions to our understanding of the universe.
This astronomical observatory is located in Hebei Province, China, and it is home to several telescopes and instruments, including the LAMOST telescope, which is the largest spectroscopic survey telescope in the world. The Xinglong Observatory is used for a variety of astronomical research, including the study of stars, planets, and galaxies.
China Space Station (CSS)
China is currently building its own space station, which is expected to be completed by 2022. The CSS will be a modular space station that will be used for scientific research and technological development.
Dark Matter Particle Explorer (DAMPE)
This satellite was launched by China in 2015 and is designed to study cosmic rays and search for evidence of dark matter. The DAMPE satellite is expected to make significant contributions to our understanding of the universe and the nature of dark matter.