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Una proyección cilíndrica de Júpiter, composición de una serie de fotos tomadas por la nave espacial Cassini durante su sobrevuelo del planeta en diciembre del 2000.  crédito:NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute.

Una proyección cilíndrica de Júpiter, composición de una serie de fotos tomadas por la nave espacial Cassini durante su sobrevuelo del planeta en diciembre del 2000. crédito:NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute.

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published June 03 2017 at 01:53AM

June 03, 2017 at 01:48AM

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published June 03 2017 at 01:53AM

Southern edge of Jupiter's northern FFRs

Southern edge of Jupiter's northern FFRs

Jupiter and Io.    "The image shows a major eruption in progress on Io's night side, at the northern volcano Tvashtar. Incandescent lava glows red beneath a high volcanic plume, whose uppermost portions are illuminated by sunlight. The plume appears blue due to scattering of light by small particles in the plume."

Jupiter and Io. "The image shows a major eruption in progress on Io's night side, at the northern volcano Tvashtar. Incandescent lava glows red beneath a high volcanic plume, whose uppermost portions are illuminated by sunlight. The plume appears blue due to scattering of light by small particles in the plume."

Kolor: zielony Symbol: Smok Pora roku: wiosna Dzień: Czwartek Planeta: Jowisz

Kolor: zielony Symbol: Smok Pora roku: wiosna Dzień: Czwartek Planeta: Jowisz

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published May 29 2017 at 12:53AM

May 29, 2017 at 12:48AM

Media by Bryon Gloden CISSP published May 29 2017 at 12:53AM

I just need some space

I just need some space

Jupiter’s south pole, as seen by the Juno spacecraft from an altitude of 32,000 miles (52,000 kilometers). The oval features are cyclones, up to 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) in diameter. Multiple images taken with the JunoCam instrument on three separate orbits were combined to show all areas in daylight, enhanced colour, and stereographic projection.

Nasa's Juno probe captures dramatic first close-up images of Jupiter

Jupiter’s south pole, as seen by the Juno spacecraft from an altitude of 32,000 miles (52,000 kilometers). The oval features are cyclones, up to 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) in diameter. Multiple images taken with the JunoCam instrument on three separate orbits were combined to show all areas in daylight, enhanced colour, and stereographic projection.

Pintrest ☞ @blendedtoast

Pintrest ☞ @blendedtoast

This is Jupiter's south pole. Neat, huh?

This is Jupiter's south pole. Neat, huh?

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