Video of rover moving towards the small crater, and then turning.
Apparently, the Rover later went off to the west a little bit (South is up, West to the left in the video), then headed northwards. The Rover, therefore, may well be at the northern sector of the Lander by now, to then take a picture of it (their flag insignia is on the northern end of the Lander, so they might want to, I'll presume, do like they did the same with Chang'e-3).
Below, what looks like a shot of the large screen in CNSA HQ (Credit: CGTN)…showing what looks like the current location of the Rover, as taken on 11 Jan 2019 at 16.33 UT. Here, North would be to the top-left of image, South at bottom right.
They have approximately one more earth day to carry out further checks, as both Lander and Rover head into darkness (for some 14 to15 of 24-hour-long earth nights) where temperatures can plunge down to - 175 degrees Celsius. With no sunlight, the solar panels won't be able to continue to power essential equipment, so other power means will be used for keeping some parts warm to survive until the 28 Jan 2019.
Below: approximate sleep-mode period (click for larger view)
Edited by Jayem, 13 January 2019 - 04:59 PM.