The Daozang "Daoist Canon" includes eight Qingjing jing editions with variant titles.

The basic text (CT 620) is the Qingjing miaojing (清靜妙經 "Wondrous Scripture of Clarity and Stillness") or Taishang Laojun shuo chang qingjing miaojing (太上老君說常清靜妙經 "Wondrous Scripture of Constant Clarity and Stillness, as Spoken by the Most High Lord Lao").

English translations of the Qingjing jing title include: one of the most important texts in the Daoist religion.

During the Song Dynasty (960-1260 CE), the Qingjing Jing became popular within the Southern Lineage "Complete Perfection" or Quanzhen School and was interpreted in context with neidan Chinese internal alchemy.

For instance, the seventh Quanzhen master Sun Bu'er 孙不二 took Qingjing sanren 清靜散人 "Vagabond of Clarity and Quiescence" as her sobriquet and established the Qingjing Sect (Miura 200).

This research was jointly supported by the National Key Research and Develpoment Program of China (No.

2017YFC0602701), the China Postdoctoral Science Foundation (No.

The first Chinese character qing 淸 has the "water" radical 氵 and a qing 青 "green" phonetic element.

The second character jing 靜 has the "green" radical 青 and a zheng 爭 "struggle" phonetic, and was anciently a variant Chinese character for jing 淨 "clean; pure; complete; only", which has the "water" radical and this zheng phonetic.

Strategic emerging minerals such as lithium, beryllium, niobium and tantalum are the most important rare metals currently, especially with the increasing demand of emerging industries on rare metals in China.

The Jiajika deposit with a complete Li-Be-Nb-Ta metallogenic series is the largest pegmatite type rare metal deposit in China at present.

Commentaries include those entitled Qingjing jingzhu (清靜經注, CT 755-760) and Qingjing jing songzhu (清靜經頌注, CT 974).