An amazing sequence of images shows how quickly the viewing geometry changes for NASA’s Juno spacecraft as it swoops by Jupiter.
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These are the first science results from NASA’s Juno Mission on Jupiter, the largest planet in our solar system.
Full Moon and Jupiter, both were near opposition, opposite the Sun in Earth’s night sky, in this amazing image on April 10. Credit Göran Strand
This close-up view of Jupiter captures the turbulent region just west of the Great Red Spot in the South Equatorial Belt.
This animation of Jupiter is made from more than 1,000 images taken by 91 amateurs from around the world…
A giant aurora over Jupiter’s South Pole captured by Juno spacecraft.
Io, the most volcanic body in the Solar System, is about the size of planet Earth’s single moon.
A stunning image of bright Jupiter next to the slender, waning crescent Moon, as it slid through the night. Credit Cristian Fattinnanzi
NASA’s Juno spacecraft arrived to Jupiter, to peer beneath its cloudy surface and explore the giant planet’s structure and magnetic field.
Secrets lie deep within Jupiter, shrouded in the solar system’s strongest magnetic field and most lethal radiation belts…