NASA, a Juno spacecraft, captured a stunning stunning image of Jupiter's northern temperate belt, featuring pop-ups of white clouds and an impressionist scene of the "oil painting" storms on the planet.
As the Daily Mail NASA has recently explained the image, "Several" white pop "pop-up clouds, as well as an anticyclone storm, known as the white oval, featured a multitude of magnificent, refreshing cloud clouds Jupiter's temperate temperate north, are captured.
The new Jupiter photo was captured by the Juno spacecraft at 1:58. PDT on October 29, while the probe was occupied with the 16th flight on the planet, while at a distance of 4,400 miles away from the enormous clouds that floated so well in the picture.
The picture was told to show alive how powerful the whirlwinds and jets are in Jupiter's northern temperate belt with clouds formed from ammonia ice and water or ammonia and ice crystals.
Thanks to the scientists Gerald Eichstädt and Sean Doran, we have this beautiful image of Jupiter because the pair managed to build the new image from the data collected by the JunoCam imager on the NASA spacecraft.
When NASA posted a photo of Jupiter's new image on Twitter, they suggested he remembers an eye of the dragon and invites spectators to participate and give their thoughts on what the clouds and the storm were.
– NASA JPL (@NASAJPL) November 9, 2018
Sean Doran believed that what he had seen was the dolphins that crawled deep into the huge clouds of Jupiter's sky.
– Sean Doran (@TheSeaning) November 8, 2018
Another recent image of a similar Jupiter storm was captured on September 6, which revealed what was called a "mirror image" of the southern hemisphere of the planet. This particular image was created this time by scientist Gerald Eichstädt.
When the September image was taken, the Juno probe was this about 55,600 miles away from swirl clouds, as NASA noted.
Enhanced color image was taken at 7:13 p.m. PDT on September 6, 2018 (10:13 EDT), while the spacecraft made the 15th Jupiter approach. "
The two new images in September and October fascinated astronomers, while Juno's other Juno fly-fuels focused mainly on the storms stealing the northern hemisphere of the planet.
It is lucky that NASA will keep the Juno spacecraft scientific operations running until July 2021 so we can continue to see new fresh images of clouds and storms that penetrate Jupiter's sky.