Juno Sends New Jupiter Photos After NASA’s 3D Rendition Of The Planet’s Storms


NASA’s Juno has been documenting all it finds in the outer space and sends photos back to the agency. Juno allowed people to already see and hear the auroras on Jupiter along with the storms and anti-cyclones.

NASA has recently demonstrated a 3D rendition of Jupiter’s storms and also the North Pole of the planet.

On Wednesday, at the European Geosciences Union General Assembly in Vienna at Austria, it was revealed the 1 minute and 20 seconds plunge through something horrifying. A camera abroad Juno spacecraft took the pictures of a hell-like scenery while it’s orbiting the planet.

This mission’s primary target is to understand the inner functioning of Jupiter in relation to our galaxy, and it’s also a way for NASA to understand all the processes that have led to the creation of the planet.

The team plans to check the level of water in the atmosphere of the planet and the various rocks, minerals, and metals that are included in the planet’s composition.

It’s also essential for the team to estimate the exact temperatures which are coupled up with the level of gravity and the magnetic pull as well.

Juno helped scientists find out how the planet’s interior is rotating. The spacecraft hiked the level of accuracy and precision of data collected before the satellite was gathering information.

Back in March, NASA reported that Juno found out that the atmospheric winds on Jupiter travel deep into the planet’s atmosphere and they can be considered unhealthy.

Juno’s primary mission should end on July 16, 2018, and the pictures that NASA will receive are crucial because they will provide essential data that scientists need to understand the internal structure of the planet, along with its magnetic field and composition. The data will keep the scientists guide the observations that still have to be made by the spacecraft.


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