“Beijing Nights.”

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With raindrops no longer falling, this street in Beijing, China, hums back to life under the glow of neon signs.
Your Shot photographer Caue Ferraz took this photo in the neighborhood around Jingshan Park, a 57-acre green space with views into the Forbidden City.
This photo was submitted to Your Shot, our storytelling community.
Source: Nighttime Street Image, Beijing | National Geographic Photo of the Day

“Closing the net.”

3126 Catching the winning image …
Fishermen close the net in the Fujian province of China.
This drone photograph was the grand prize winner in the Drone Photography competition.
Image Credit: Photograph by Ge Zheng/Ge Zheng/SkyPixel
Source: The world’s best drone photography – in pictures | Travel | The Guardian

“The Sun sets in Songxi County.”

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Songxi County, China
The sun sets over a photovoltaic solar power station in Songxi County giving an otherworldly image.
Photograph: Feature China/Barcroft Images
See more images via Best photographs of the day: Nebraska storms and solar sun in China | News | The Guardian

“Neon-Lit Alleyways by Mugot.”

Cinematic images of some of China’s neon-lit back alleys by Paris-based graphic designer and photographer Marilyn Mugot inspired by the films of David Cronenberg, Ridley Scott and Stanley Kubrick.
She visited China in November and spent six weeks exploring Chongqing, Guilin and Hong Kong, setting out for a different neighborhood as the sun went down to spend several hours wandering and shooting.

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As part of her Night Project series, she tells Wired in an interview: “I prefer to work at night because it’s exciting. The lights and the elements take on mystical and secret dimensions which are not always real but a result of my imagination.”
See more of Marilyn Mugot’s work on Instagram and at her website.
Source: Photos of China’s Neon-Lit Alleyways by Marilyn Mugot

“Panda in Training.”

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Although giant pandas spend most of the day eating and sleeping, they love to climb and play.
Here a year-old cub explores the treetops in an enclosure at the Wolong center of the China Conservation and Research Center for the Giant Panda, where captive-bred pandas are trained to live in the wild.
If the animal passes tests to gauge its survival skills and instincts, it will be released into the mountains.
Photograph by Ami Vitale
Source: Panda Image, China | National Geographic Photo of the Day

“Climb the Glass Walkway to the Clouds”.

glass-bridge-zhangjiajie-national-forest-park-tianmen-mountain-hunan-china-1by James Gould-Bourn
If you’re scared of heights then you might want to look away now, because this walkway in China is your worst nightmare come true.
The fact that it’s attached 4,600ft (1,403 metres) up the side of a mountain is scary enough, but the fact that it’s also made of glass is nothing short of terrifying.
Situated on the side of Tianmen mountain in Zhangjiajie National Forest Park, Hunan Province, the walkway is 328ft (100 metres) long and 5.2ft (1.6 metres) wide.

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It’s known as the Coiling Dragon Cliff skywalk, and as you can see, it certainly isn’t for the faint-hearted, but anybody who finds the courage to brave the walkway will be rewarded with an utterly breathtaking view that few will ever experience.
The park is actually home to three glass walkways including a 1,410ft (430 metre) glass bridge suspended 590ft (180 metres) above the ground, so if you’re looking for adventure, or just an extreme selfie, then you know where to go.
Source: Terrifying 4,600ft Glass Walkway Opens In China, And Just Looking At The Pics Will Give You Vertigo | Bored Panda