Real Jupiter Planet NASA                                                                                                                                                                                 More

Jupiter and Its Two Red Spots June 2010 Jupiter and Its Two Red Spots Gemini North adaptive optics image of Jupiter and its two red spots (which appear white because this is a near-infrared image; in visible light they appear reddish).

Jupiter

Jupiter is the largest planet in the solar system. It has 67 moons which orbit around it. The spot in the lower left is the Great Red Spot, a giant high-pressure storm that has existed since at least the century.

I chose a picture of the planet Jupiter to represent Hercules' father. I chose this picture in particular to show the great red spot of the planet which is actually a 300 year old massive storm that is twice the size of planet Earth. This describes Jupiter as he was a violent man in Metamorphoses with a stormy personality.

I chose a picture of the planet Jupiter to represent Hercules' father. I chose…

Jupiter's mysteries: First results from NASA's Juno mission - Jupiter was most likely the first planet to form in the solar system and contains some of the same ingredients of the collapsing nebula that formed the system. Knowing more about Jupiter can provide greater insight about its beginnings

Jupiter's mysteries: I see glitter and embossing powder and perfect pearls.

Jupiter from Juno during Perijove 6-- Jupiter looks so unusually cool in this position. This really is a very good photo.

Here are some of the most stunning images of Jupiter to come from NASA's Juno spacecraft which has been in orbit around the giant of our solar system since July — and they've been processed by ordinary citizens.

All 63 of Jupiter's Moons | Jupiter is the largest planet in Earth’s solar system and has 63 ...

Inside the Gas Giant! Jupiter is the largest planet in Earth’s solar system and has 63 moons encircling it. The planet is a giant ball of gas and liquid.

#Planets of the Solar System ☄ Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn Uranus, and Neptune.

This would make an awesome tattoo. [Terra Speciosus (Beautiful Earth) by Peter Westermann

Jupiter Facts Infographic - e-Learning Infographicse-Learning Infographics

For kids who love planets, and especially Jupiter. Here is an easy to understand fact sheet on the biggest planet in the solar system, Jupiter.

This mission will be very dangerous for the probe.  It will face large amounts of radiation, gravity and the largest magnetosphere in the solar system.  No probe in history has come this close to Jupiter 6/27/16

10 Facts About The Giant Planet, Jupiter [Infographic]

This mission will be very dangerous for the probe. It will face large amounts of radiation, gravity and the largest magnetosphere in the solar system. No probe in history has come this close to Jupiter

Jupiter, it's good to see you again. NASA's Juno spacecraft returns 20 years after Galileo.

This is a photo of jupiter taken by NASA's Juno spacecraft returns 20 years after Galileo. This planet is named after Apollo's father.

What planet in the solar system should you live on? | Playbuzz

What planet in the solar system should you live on?

New Universe Documentary 2015 - Discovery Alien Planets Like Earth [Documentaries

Jupiter's Great Red Spot. The Great Red Spot is a great anti-cyclonic (high pressure) storm akin to a hurricane on Earth, but it is enormous (three Earths would fit within its boundaries) and it has persisted for at least the 400 years that humans have observed it through telescopes. Since it is anti-cyclonic in Jupiter's Southern hemisphere, the rotation is counterclockwise, with a period of about 6 days. (A hurricane in Earth's Southern hemisphere rotates clockwise.)

The Great Red Spot is a great anti-cyclonic (high pressure) storm akin to a hurricane on Earth, but it is enormous (three Earths would fit within its boundaries) and it has persisted for at least the 400 years that humans have ob

This image (below) was captured by NASA’s Juno Spacecraft. Oval storms dot the cloudscape in this enriched color JunoCam image of Jupiter’s South Pole. So technically you are seeing Jupiter from below. That view though. This citizen scientist-processed image was taken by Juno from an altitude of about 32,400 miles above the planet’s cloud tops.

This enhanced color view of Jupiter’s south pole was created by citizen scientist Gabriel Fiset using data from the JunoCam instrument on NASA’s Juno spacecraft. Oval storms dot the cloudscape.

Pinterest
Search