The robot probe Philae that made a historic comet landing is now stable after initially failing to attach to the surface, and is sending pictures.
Efforts are now being made to locate the precise position of the European Space Agency probe on the comet.
David Shukman, BBC science editor
Touching down on a comet is mind-blowing in itself, but try picturing how the tiny Philae lander has then bounced around its new home.
From what we know, the lander rose hundreds of metres above the surface at one stage and remained in flight for nearly two hours. One might say it was airborne, except that the comet has no air.
In any event, it may have risen vertically or drifted sideways – we should hear later. Either way, while Philae was off the surface, the comet will have rotated beneath it. Each rotation takes about 12 hours which means the lander may effectively travelled across one-sixth of the comet’s surface.
By the time it came down again, the original landing zone – chosen for its relative safety and ideal amount of sunshine – was left far behind. The lander is now in different, undetermined area that may prove far more hazardous.
The first picture is confusing, but suggests Philae is sitting at an angle. Everyone here is hungry for more news.