The NASA spacecraft photographed an amazing picture of storms in Jupiter's northern belt, which includes white "pop-up" clouds and an impressionistic scene of "oil painting" scenes on Earth.
same as Daily Mail NASA recently reported on the picture, "appearing in a scene some bright white" pop-up clouds "as well as an anticlonical storm, known as white elliptical. A large number of magnificent clouds, swirling in Jupiter's dynamic northern belt, are captured. "
The photograph of the new Jupiter was captured by a spacecraft at 1:58. PDT on October 29 while testing was busy with its flight 16 of the planet while at a distance of 4,400 miles from the huge swollen clouds captured so well in the picture.
The picture clearly shows how powerful the whirlpools and planes are in the northern belt of Jupiter, with clouds created from ammonia ice and water or ammonia and crystals of ice.
It is thanks to citizen scientists Gerald Eichstädt and Sean Duran that we have the beautiful picture of Jupiter as the duo were able to construct the new image from the data collected by the JunoCam imager on the NASA spacecraft.
When NASA presented a picture of the new image of Jupiter on Twitter, they suggested that it resembled a dragon's eye and invited viewers to participate and relay their thoughts on what the clouds and storm represented.
– NASA JPL (@NASAJPL) November 9, 2018
San Duran believed that what he saw were dolphins sticking deep in the vast clouds of heaven of Jupiter.
– Sean Duran (@_TheSeaning) November 8, 2018
Another new picture of a similar storm on Jupiter was captured on September 6, which exposed what is called a "rear view" of Earth in the southern hemisphere. This particular picture was created this time by the civil scientist Gerald Eichstädt.
When the September picture was taken, the spacecraft was about 55,600 kilometers from the swirling clouds, as NASA noted.
"The enhanced color image was taken at 7:13 pm PDT on September 6, 2018 (10:13 pm) when the spacecraft made its next flying flight.
The two new images in September and October fascinated astronomers just as other Jupiter's "litters" were based mainly on storms that raged in the northern hemisphere.
Fortunately, NASA will keep the science of their spacecraft up until July 2021 so that we can continue to see new and fresh images of the clouds and storms in Jupiter's sky.