When you think of it, the time that both lander and rover have had to do operations and experiments during its second lunar day stint is relatively short, as powering up a few days after lunar daytime begun and powering down a few days before lunar nighttime begins amounts to some ~7 to 8 days only (and that amount could further be reduced, as they also power down again when the Sun is directly overhead to avoid extreme temperatures that might affect equipment onboard). Both will power down today/tomorrow, and then wake up again round late Feb/Early March 2019.
We haven't had any news or images lately from CNSA for the second lunar day, which might imply possible problems, however, according to this Chinese update all seems to be working well - the translation of Chinese to English follows:
During the Spring Festival, the No. 4 lander and patrol were stable, the energy was balanced, the working conditions of each system were normal, the data transmission was normal, and the scientific load such as infrared imaging spectrometer and neutral atomic detector successfully carried out scientific exploration activities. The patrol moved to LEO0210 at 2:22 on February 11 and accumulated about 120 meters on the moon.
Meanwhile, LRO has been imaging near-overhead shots of both crafts throughout its orbit over the landing area (such overhead shots might be improved during upcoming orbits).
Btw, as an aside: India also plans to launch Chandrayaan-2 - (optimistically) expected round mid April 2019, and it, too, will involve a lander and rover.
The current location is expected to be between nearside craters Manzinus C and Simpelius N - both of which are near-towards the lunar south pole region. For now, such expectations are hear-say: but being monitored.
Edited by Jayem, 12 February 2019 - 05:53 AM.