NASA Juno's space probe captured a stunning new image of storms in Jupiter's north-eastern belt, which contains white pop-up clouds and an impressionistic scene of oil paintings that are demolishing on the planet.
As Daily mail As reported, NASA recently comments on this image, saying: "The clouds appearing in the scene are a few bright white clouds" pop-up ", as well as an anti-climatic storm known as a white oval. . "
A new photo of Jupiter was captured by the Juno probe at 1:58. PDT on October 29, while the probe was busy with the 16th flight of the planet, while at a distance of 4,400 miles from the huge undulating clouds that were so well captured in the picture. It is said that the image clearly shows how vortices and streams are strong in the northern belt area of northern Jupiter, with clouds formed of ammonia ice and water or ammonia and ice crystals.
It is thanks to the citizens, Gerald Eichstädt and Seán Doran, that we have this beautiful image of Jupiter, because the couple was able to build a new image from the data collected by the device calling JunoCam on the NASA spaceship. When NASA published a photo of Jupiter's new image on Twitter, it suggested that it looks like a dragon's look and invited spectators to share and share their thoughts on the clouds and storms presented to them.
– NASA JPL (@NASAJPL) November 9, 2018
Seán Doran was convinced that what he saw was dolphins that rise together in the clouds of Jupiter's vast sky.
– Seán Doran (@_TheSeaning) November 8, 2018
Another recent picture of a similar storm in Jupiter was captured on September 6, which revealed the image of the so-called "Rear view mirror" of the southern hemisphere of the planet. This particular image was created this time by the citizen of the scientist Gerald Eichstädt.
When the September picture was taken, the Juno probe was about 55,600 miles from the swirling clouds, NASA noted.
"An elevated color image was taken at 19.13 PDT on September 6, 2018 (10:13 p. EDT), when the spacecraft made its 15th flight near Jupiter.
Two new images in September and October fascinated astronomers, because other Juno yachts in Jupiter focused mainly on storms raging in the northern hemisphere of the planet.
Fortunately, NASA will continue the scientific operations of its Juno spacecraft, which will operate until July 2021, so that we can continue to see fresh new images of clouds and storms that penetrate the sky of Jupiter.