The Juno space probe has revolutionized our understanding of the largest planet in our solar system.
Jupiter's lightning is "inside out."
The original photos were taken over the course of half an hour and more than 30,000 miles of travel.
The mission ended in 2003, but a bunch of its data had never been studied closely.
The Great Red Spot is 1.3 times the size of the Earth.
Cyclones 2,500 miles wide gather at Jupiter's poles.
Astronomers are finally sharing new discoveries about the largest planet in our solar system.
The image stitches together several photos to show off the details where night and day meet.
"This is the first time an ecosystem has been found to survive directly on the basis of nuclear energy."
In the 19th century, the storm was well over twice the width of Earth.
The photo was taken from nearly 8,300 miles away.
NASA thinks strange gravitational waves could be the key.
The planet's thick atmosphere looks like something out of a Van Gogh painting.
“No one from NASA ever came to me and said you can't do that. If anything they wanted to help me do it."
Astronomers say we are looking at a whole new Jupiter.
Scientists are being forced to reevaluate what they thought they knew about the giant planet.
Two waves were spotted sweeping across the enormous lake thanks to rare alignment of Io and Europa.