Lockdown – absolutely the only idea in our brains now. Getting out of the walls of our house is the only thing we want at the moment. Luckily, NASA has figured out how to drive us to space by publishing these wonderful depictions of Jupiter.
The depictions were launched by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. It shows the cloudy southern side of the equator of Juno that has been gliding by Jupiter. Juno has been capturing Jupiters’ photos since 2016. The snaps have only been getting better with higher quality. It’s helping researchers to grow their insight about Jupiter. Have a look at the pictures below!
#1 The hues twirled on Jupiter is as though diamonds’ shades are showered on the planet’s violent atmosphere.
#2 The brilliant white wavy mists are known as the anticyclonic storm, AKA a white oval. These tropical storms could length over an entire continent or two on Earth when compared with the size of Jupiter
#3 It resembles an artistic creation of Von Gogh. However these are the winding cloud arrangements in the south pole of Jupiter.
#4 Jovian veils of mist in striking shades of blue.
#5 On its 24th round, Juno, NASA’s rocket caught a clamorous stormy territory of the planet, known as the Filamentary Region. The information gathered by Juno shows that the tempests and winds in Jupiter keep going longer than on Earth.
#6 Just like the solar eclipse in Earth, the volcanically dynamic moon, Io, is throwing a shadow on Jupiter. The dim shadow happens when the moon, Io, passes the sun.
#7 On Feb. 17, 2020, Juno caught Jupiter’s turbulent northern areas.
#8 Jupiter’s Great Red Spot and turbulent southern hemisphere, “Not-so-fun fact: The giant red dot is a storm that has been raging on for about 3 centuries, but it has been shrinking a significant amount lately and could be totally gone by the time 20 or 30 years have passed”.
#9 On Dec. 21, 2018, Jupiter’s turbulent southern hemisphere was captured by Juno.
#10 Thick white veils of mist are seen in Jupiter’s equatorial zone. These mists are permitting Juno’s Microwave Radiometer to quantify water profound into Jupiter’s environment. The picture was captured by Juno’s during a flyby on Dec. 16, 2017.
#11 Juno, NASA’s spacecraft captures the cloud belts and tumultuous vortices inside Jupiter’s northern hemisphere.
#12 This is a vortex captured by NASA’s Juno spacecraft. It has a highly intense dark center.
#13. The oval highlights are violent winds, up to 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) in distance across.
#14 These intricate patterns are known as “Jet N3”. The Junocam has captured them on a Jetstream within Jupiter’s northern hemisphere.
#15 Jupiter’s iconic great red spot captured by Juno.
#16 The white ovals visible in Jupiter’s northern hemisphere are knows as the “String of Pearls”. These are massive rotating storms at 40 degrees south latitude.
#17 A dynamic storm captured at the southern edge of Jupiter’s northern polar region
#18 Colorful cloud belts
#19 Magnificent view
#20 Two storms can be seen emerging together as one.
#21 Image of a massive storm raging in Jupiter’s northern hemisphere captured by Juno.
#22 These beautiful cloud patterns appeared in Jupiter’s northern hemisphere look like flowers drawn by Van Gogh.
#23 Another “JetN6” captured by Juno, presenting dramatic atmospheric features.
#24 Cloud towers around 30 miles (50 kilometers) wide and 30 miles (50 kilometers) high that cast shadows on the mists underneath. Captured by JunoCam on NASA’s Juno spacecraft on May 19, 2017.
#25 This photo portrays the intensity of the jets and vortices
#26 The famous Jovian Clouds captured by Juno. The Jovian Clouds are the colorful clouds in Jupiter’s northern hemisphere.
#27 Another beautiful capture on Jupiter’s southern hemisphere on Feb. 17, 2020
#28 Imagining living next to an art gallery. The white clouds swirling around. But what are these white clouds? They are the White Oval A5. It’s appeared in the temperature belt on Jupiter’s southern hemisphere. It is an anticyclonic storm, which rages the storm flow opposite the direction of the flow of low-pressure regions.
#29 Photographed on the 12th period of Juno’s visit.
#30 Jupiter’s hemisphere.
Image Credits: nasa.gov
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