Yesterday, we posted some great photos from the 29 of the Juno Probeth Jupiter’s flies. Juno is in a high elliptical circle. It burns the planet at an altitude of 4,200 km and then reaches 8.1 million. Completing this circuit every day for 53 days, Juno spends only two hours in close proximity to Jupiter. Proper energy is accelerated by Jupiter’s magnetic field, reducing the exposure to harmful radiation probes.
With every bit of rabbit, Juno captures stunning images of Jupiter’s clouds using its Juno cam. On one of the last flybies, Prezov 22 (near Jupiter Reach 22) made on September 12, 2019, Junocam also caught an eclipse! The shadow of Jupiter’s moon, Io, was clearly visible on top of the cloud of the vast world (pictured above). The photo has recently gained a new foothold in the media, but there is something more interesting. Earlier this week Kevin Gill A software engineer who has been processing raw images from Xeno for Jano has converted the Io eclipse data into an interactive 360-degree video. With visuals up to 8K resolution, you’ll actually be at the top of Wednesday’s clouds where Io’s shadow falls and then drag the image to see Jupiter around you! Go to Jupiter!
Kevin also takes pictures of other NASA missions and the photos are amazing. You can follow Kevin’s work on Twitter (@KevinMigill) And Instagram (apoapsys). Kevin’s collection is available on him Flickr account Includes the latest Parjov 29 photos we published Tomorrow
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