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Jupiter Image List



The Planet Jupiter



This is a color-enhanced image of Jupiter taken by Voyager 1. (Courtesy of NASA)
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These are two images of Jupiter. The first is infrared and the second is a visible image. Both were taken in 1979. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Family Portraits of Jupiter and its Moons



This is a three-color image of Jupiter and Ganymede taken by Voyager 1. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of jupiter and its four moons, the Galilean satellites photographed by Voyager 1. They are not to scale, but in their correct positions. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a three-color filter image of Jupiter and Io. It was taken on June 10, 1979 by Voyager 2. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a collage of the Galilean satellites taken by Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows the possible interiors of the Galilean moons. (Courtesy of JPL)
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Small Moons of Jupiter



This is a three-color filter image of Amalthea, Jupiter's innermost satellite taken by Voyager 1. It speeds around Jupiter every 12 hours.(Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a morphographic conformal projection of Amalthea
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The Galilean Moons


Io


It is of Io Plasma Torus Click Here
This is of Io rotating Click Here


This is an image of Io. It is the innermost of the Galilean moons and the third largest. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Another image of Io. It is slightly larger than the Earth's moon. (Courtesy of NASA)
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6 views of Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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3 views of Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. The image shows some frost on the surface. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Io's surface taken by Galileo. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Io's surface taken by Voyager. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Io's volcanic plain taken by Voyager. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Pele, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io in eclipse, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Io in eclipse, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows the possible interior of Io. (Courtesy of JPL)
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Europa



This is a three-color image of the satellite Europa taken March 4, 1979 by Voyager 1. It is the size of Earth's moon. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by Voyager 2 on July 9,1979. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of the Europa taken by Voyager. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of the Europa taken by Voyager. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a Europa collage taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a Europa collage taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of the Pwyll crater taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa in false color taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa in false color taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa global linea taken by the Galileo spacecraft showing "pull-apart" features. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa Conamura chaos region taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of lobate or "puddle-like" flows of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa linea taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa linea taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Agenor Linea taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This image compares Europa with the California coastline. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of one of the Europa craters, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of four of the Europa craters, taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This image of Europa shows a dark feature. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa linea taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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A global map of Europa. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows regions where pictures of Europa would be taken by the Galileo spacecraft. The spacecraft was not able to take detailed pictures of the entire surface. (Courtesy of JPL)
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This is an image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europa chaos regions taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is drawing of models of the interior of Europa. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows a model of the surface of Europa. (Courtesy of JPL)
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This is drawing of a model of the interior of Europa. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of mottled terrain taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This image shows "rafting" on the surface of Europa. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europan ridges taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europan ridges taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Europan ridges taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This image compares a Europan fault with the San Andreas fault in California. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This image compares Europa with the San Francisco Bay. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft showing a giant fault. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Europa taken by the Galileo spacecraft showing a giant fault. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Ganymede



This is a natural-color image of Ganymede, Jupiter's largest satellite and is the third of the Galilean moons. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Voyager showing the ancient "dark terrain". (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Voyager showing what is called "grooved terrain". (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Voyager showing what is called "grooved terrain". (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Voyager showing what is called "light terrain". (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Galileo. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of Ganymede taken by Galileo. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows the possible interior of Ganymede. (Courtesy of JPL)
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Callisto



This is a three-color filter image of Callisto, one of Jupiter's satellites taken by Voyager 2. The bright spots here are meteorite impact craters. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a close-up image of Callisto taken by Voyager 1. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a three-color filter image of Callisto, one of Jupiter's satellites taken by Galileo. The bright spots here are meteorite impact craters. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows the possible interior of Callisto. (Courtesy of JPL)
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This drawing shows an old model of the possible interior of Callisto. It has been shown that Callisto has no core, nevertheless, as shown in the drawing, there may be currents circulating near the surface of Callisto. (Courtesy of The New Solar System. )
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The Atmosphere of Jupiter



This is an image of Jupiter's giant redspot. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is a false color image of Jupiter's redspot. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is another false color image of Jupiter's redspot. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of the large brown oval on Jupiter. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's Great Red Spot taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's atmosphere taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's white ovals taken by the Hubble telescope. (Courtesy of G. Orton and NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's white ovals taken by the Hubble telescope. (Courtesy of G. Orton and NASA)
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This is an artists rendition of the formation of white ovals in Jupiter's atmosphere.
(Courtesy C. Alexander)
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This is an artists rendition of belts and zones in Jupiter's atmosphere.
(Courtesy C. Alexander)
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This is an artists rendition of belts and zones in Jupiter's atmosphere.
(Courtesy C. Alexander)
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This drawing provides definitions of the different cloud forms of Jupiter.
(Courtesy NASA)
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This is an artists rendition of the Galileo Probe parachuting into Jupiter's atmosphere. (Painting by Ken Hodges)
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This is an artists rendition of the Galileo Probe parachuting into Jupiter's atmosphere. (Painting by Ken Hodges)
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This is an artist rendition of the Galileo Probe parachuting into Jupiter's atmosphere. (Painting by Ken Hodges)
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Jupiter's Magnetosphere



This drawing shows a portion of the front-side of the magnetosphere of Jupiter. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This is an image of the magnetosphere of Jupiter in radio wavelengths rather than visible wavelengths. Jupiter emits a lot of radio waves, and can be "heard" with the proper radio receivers. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This drawing shows a portion of the magnetosphere of Jupiter. (Courtesy of NASA)
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This Io torus is part of the magnetosphere of Jupiter. The volcanism of the moon Io has a huge effect on the magnetosphere of Jupiter. (Courtesy of NASA)
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a.) Jupiter's magnetosphere is very different from that of other planets. This drawing shows an example of a simple dipole. (Courtesy of JPL)
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b.) This drawing shows what the magnetosphere of Jupiter would be like if it were like a simple dipole. (Courtesy of JPL)
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c.) This drawing shows the actual magnetosphere of Jupiter. It is very "pointy"; shaped somewhat like a torpedo. This is not like a simple dipole at all. (Courtesy of JPL)
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This drawing shows a portion of the interior of the magnetosphere of Jupiter. (Courtesy of JPL)
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This drawing shows a portion of the magnetosphere of Jupiter. (Courtesy of D. Williams, APL)
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This drawing shows a portion of the magnetosphere of Jupiter interacting with Ganymede. (Courtesy of D. Williams, APL)
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This drawing shows a comparison of the magnetospheres of Jupiter, Earth, and Jupiter's moon Ganymede. (Courtesy of D. Williams, APL)
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Jupiter Aurora



An image of Jupiter's aurora taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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An image of Jupiter's aurora taken by the Galileo spacecraft. (Courtesy of NASA)
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Go back to Mars , Pluto, Mercury, Saturn, Neptune, Venus , Moon , Earth, Asteroids, Comets, Sun , Missions, Uranus, Astrophysical Objects Mariner, Viking, Mars Pathfinder, Mars Global Surveyor
Last modified November 13, 2000 by Jennifer Bergman.

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