No, this is not Vincent Van Gogh's Starry Night painting, but the rumors are quite conventional.
NASA's Juno Spaceship has sent us the beautiful photos of Jupiter with all the feelings of Post-Impressionists.
Jupiter is quite dramatic, if you've forgotten about Great Red Spot, the huge giant storm of giant gas. That's why the stream of Juno's images has been so wonderful since its arrival in 2016.
In new images, the northern hemispheric atmosphere of Jupiter attracts clouds that surround the circle in a jet stream called Jet N6.
Juno made 13,000 kilometers from the summits of the cloud on the 18th of Jupiter on the 12th.
The image scientist Kevin M Gill's scientist's color has improved and rotated.
If you are looking for images that capture raw Juno, explore and play for yourself. And then you can create your own swirly, starry and out-of-this-inspired art around the world.
Through Flyby, Juno focused all the tools on Red Spot Red, determined to determine whether it is connected to the giant rock of the wind and whether it is mass or not.
In general, 32 flybys are planned, so Juno begins his second half of the flybys.
"How is Jupiter's atmosphere working and how to recover the complexity and asymmetries of its magnetic field," said Scott Bolton, chief researcher Juno, at the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio.
"In the second part, the wind area of Jupiter should provide a detailed understanding of the generation of magnetic field and the internal structure and evolution."
In June, NASA spent more than 41 months in orbit to meet its scientific goals by Juno. It will end in 2022 at the end of the mission.
The purpose was to analyze the origin and evolution of the gasoline giant, and to understand the beginnings of our solar system.
This means defining the characteristics of the planet's atmospheric and magnetosphere, to study the planetary and magnetic fields and gravity of the planet as well as the deep structure of Jupiter.
– Ashley Strickland
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