Why The Juno Spacecraft is Afraid of the Dark
It's been 3 years since Juno arrived at Jupiter and it's array of sensors have transformed our understanding of the planet. It makes low passes over the giant planet every 53 days and due to timing of these orbits it was going to end up in Jupiter's shadow for 12 hours, long enough to kill the spacecraft.
Find out more about Juno here:
https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/juno/main/index.html Jupiter image in thumbnail created by:
Incredible Views of Jupiter From NASA's 'JunoCam'
NASA's Juno mission has been capturing amazing imagery of Jupiter. Mission team members talk about the mission. Credit: NASA/JPL/SwRI
What has NASA's Juno discovered around Jupiter so far? (3 year update)
It's been three years since NASA's Juno spacecraft arrived at Jupiter. But what has it seen and discovered? We will examine Jupiter's magnetic field, core, bands, aurora, atmosphere, storms and clouds. https://brilliant.org/astrum/ **************
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************** Thanks to Seán Doran for the orbital timelapses. If you want to see more of his fantastic work, check out his channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC28l88GMXXqZYfY0Ru9h50w Looking for the Astrum Hindi Channel? https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0Y6f4dDY4ORnXoL1NAUw-w SUBSCRIBE for more videos about our other planets.
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Nidra in the Sky with Ayler
Andrew Odd - Leaving
An Interplanetary Internet Using Planetary Atmospheres
Planets, like the Earth, could potentially serve as giant telescopes - as explored in our last video (https://youtu.be/jgOTZe07eHA). This happens because the atmosphere refracts light and so bends it into a focus, like a huge spherical lens. Parabolic dishes on Earth can be sued as both telescopes and antennae, and so in the same way - could planets be used as antennae? Today we explore the possibility of using the Jupiter as a giant antennae, perhaps serving as the basis for an interplanetary internet, and how Juno could very well test the idea today. Written and Presented by Professor David Kipping ► The original Terrascope paper is Kipping, David (2019), "The Terrascope: On the Possibility of Using the Earth as an Atmospheric Lens", PASP, accepted for publication: https://arxiv.org/abs/1908.00490
► The new Jovoscope research note is Kipping, David (2019), "A Possible Test of the Terrascope Concept Using Jupiter & Juno", RNAAS: http://coolworlds.astro.columbia.edu/jovoscope.pdf Chapters
0:00 - Whispers on the Wind
5:04 - Jovoscope
13:02 - Interplanetary Internet Video materials and graphics used:
► 2014's "COSMOS: A SpaceTime Odyssey", written by Ann Druyan and Steven Soter, Cosmos Studios, Inc: https://youtu.be/GO5FwsblpT8
► Voyager 2 footage courtesy NASA/JPL: https://www.jpl.nasa.gov/video/details.php?id=1564
► Juno arrival at Jupiter animation by NASA/JPL/SwRI: https://youtu.be/NNt9DTw7nzk
► Juno Perijove-18 Jupiter Flyby by NASA/JPL/SwRI/MSSS/SPICE/Gerald Eichstädt: https://youtu.be/HKCldl39CF0
► "Juno's Communications" by NASA/JPL/SwRI: https://youtu.be/QA3UiDbCPGE
► "Juno Engineering: Precision Matters" by NASA/JPL/SwRI: https://youtu.be/eV5Ot2HCKXI
► Water droplet by stepvideolabs: https://youtu.be/RLn1ErhxOPo
► Diffraction by Andrew Norton and the Open University: https://youtu.be/BH0NfVUTWG4
► DSN footage from NASA/JPL: https://youtu.be/NGgzq8eXZOQ
► "Juno Jupiter orbit animation" by NASA/JPL/SwRI: https://youtu.be/y8KuqumqBgM
► "Fly into the Great Red Spot of Jupiter with NASA’s Juno Mission" by NASA: https://youtu.be/uj3Lq7Gu94Y
► Breakthrough Starshot animation from the Breakthrough Foundation: https://youtu.be/xRFXV4Z6x8s
► "Cassini's Grand Finale" by NASA/JPL/ESA: https://youtu.be/xrGAQCq9BMU
► "Atlas, The Next Generation", Boston Dynamics: https://youtu.be/rVlhMGQgDkY Movies/TV scenes used:
► Interstellar (2014)
► Star Trek: The Next Generation (1989) Music used, in chronological order:
► Cylinder Five (http://chriszabriskie.com/cylinders/) by Chris Zabriskie (http://chriszabriskie.com/); licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
► Cylinder Seven (http://chriszabriskie.com/cylinders/) by Chris Zabriskie (http://chriszabriskie.com/); licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
► Music from Neptune Flux, "The Oceans Continue to Rise" by Chris Zabriskie (http://chriszabriskie.com/neptuneflux/); licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
► Music from Halo Drive, "Fusion" by Indive (https://indive.bandcamp.com); licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported (https://indive.bandcamp.com/album/halo-drive) And also...
► Columbia University Department of Astronomy: http://www.astro.columbia.edu
► Cool Worlds Lab website: http://coolworlds.astro.columbia.edu ::Playlists For Channel:: Latest Cool Worlds Videos ► http://bit.ly/NewCoolWorlds
Cool Worlds Research ► http://bit.ly/CoolWorldsResearch
Cool Worlds Long Form Videos ► http://bit.ly/CoolWorldsEssays
Guest Videos ► http://bit.ly/CoolWorldsGuests
Q&A Videos ► http://bit.ly/CoolWorldsQA
Tabby's Star ► http://bit.ly/TabbysStar
Science of TV/Film ► http://bit.ly/ScienceMovies ::Follow us:: SUBSCRIBE to the channel http://bit.ly/CoolWorldsSubscribe THANKS FOR WATCHING!! #InterplanetaryInternet #Jovoscope #Terrascope
Juno Captures Jupiter: Perijove 21 | All Space Considered at Griffith Observatory
On July 20th, the spacecraft Juno made its 21st close approach to Jupiter. It flew right over Jupiter’s Great Red Spot and took some incredible images from 26,000 miles. All Space Considered is Griffith Observatory’s live science program that is free and open to the public, held the first Friday of every month. Subscribe now for more All Space Considered clips: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=griffithobservatory Watch All Space Considered videos: https://www.youtube.com/griffithobservatory Learn more about All Space Considered on our official site: http://griffithobservatory.org/asc/all_space.html Follow All Space Considered on SOCIAL MEDIA:
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NASA's Juno Finds Great Blue Spot Affects Jupiter's Entire Magnetic Field
Space Fan News is Sponsored by OPT Telescopes and Patreon Patrons: http://bit.ly/2Wq0BO8 In this episode, it’s time to check in with an old friend: the Juno spacecraft currently orbiting Jupiter has reached a science milestone this week with stupendous news about the magnetic field of the largest planet in our solar system.
#NASAJuno #SpaceFanNews #Jupiter Consider supporting Space Fan News: https://patreon.com/DeepAstronomy to ensure you get current space & astronomy news each week! Space Fan News Theme by Stephen Dubois available for download here: http://ancienteyesmusic.com Follow DeepAstronomy on Twitter:
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Albedo 0.39 is a studio album by the Greek electronic composer Vangelis, released in 1976. It was the second album produced by Vangelis in Nemo Studios, London, which was his creative base until the late 1980s. It contrasts with his previous album, Heaven and Hell, which was classically inspired and choral, while Albedo 0.39 has blues and jazz overtones. It is a concept album themed around space physics. Its title is inspired by the idea of a planet's albedo, the proportion of the light it receives that is reflected back into space. The album title refers to the average albedo value of the planet Earth as it was calculated by science in 1976 (the current value is 0.30).
Nasa's Juno probe films Jupiter's storms
Nasa's Juno craft has captured the chaotic weather systems on Jupiter as well as taken new measurements that will help to build a map of the planet's interior. The $1.1bn probe entered into an orbit pattern in July 2016 on a mission to peer through the clouds that shroud Jupiter and learn how the planet, and ultimately all the planets in our solar system were formed around the nascent sun 4.5bn years ago
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CSAS November 2018 Meeting
Dr. Fran Bagenal presents on NASA’s Juno mission to Jupiter
NASA’s Juno Mission: What’s New at Jupiter?
Planetary scientist Dr. Fran Bagenal of the University of Colorado – Boulder discusses how the Juno mission has changed our views of Jupiter. This was the second presentation in the Lunar and Planetary Institute’s 2018–2019 Cosmic Exploration Speaker Series, “The LPI at 50: A Half Century of Solar System Exploration.”
A Great Storm Is Raging On Jupiter
According to Gizmodo, a great storm is raging on Jupiter.
During its 15th flyby of Jupiter, NASA’s Juno spacecraft captured a rare image of a Jovian “brown barge.” This big brown splotch is yet another reminder of many complex atmospheric processes happening on our Solar System’s largest planet.
Brown barges are large cyclonic regions that typically form in Jupiter’s dark North Equatorial Belt or, less frequently, in the dark South Equatorial Belt, according to NASA
This storm will eventually run its course, dissipate, and likely go through a new cycle of reorganization. Most features within Jupiter’s belts and zones are short-lived, lasting anywhere from three to 15 years.
http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit Tech using http://wochit.com
OTD in Space – August 5: Juno Spacecraft Launches to Jupiter
On Aug. 5, 2011, NASA launched the Juno spacecraft on a mission to study Jupiter, the largest planet in the solar system. The robotic spacecraft lifted off on an Atlas 5 rocket from Florida's Cape Canaveral Air Force Station and spent the next five years making the 1.74-billion-mile trek to Jupiter. Since it arrived in Jupiter's orbit in 2016, Juno has taken the most amazing photos of Jupiter anyone has ever seen! But it has also taken plenty of scientific measurements to study Jupiter's composition, magnetic fields, weather patterns and more.
NASA Juno Mission Extended
Consider supporting Space Fan News: https://patreon.com/DeepAstronomy to ensure you get current space & astronomy news each week! In this episode, NASA extends Juno’s mission to Jupiter, a mission that has shown us some amazing features of the largest planet in our solar system and is also teaching us a lot about what lies beneath those stunning cloud formations. Space Fan News Theme by Stephen Dubois available for download here: http://ancienteyesmusic.com Space Fan News Background Music by Colour the Landscapes: https://colourthelandscapes.bandcamp.com/ Follow DeepAstronomy on Twitter:
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📱 Juno flies around Jupiter
Best viewed on mobiles This sequence of color-enhanced images shows how quickly the viewing geometry changes for NASA’s Juno spacecraft as it swoops by Jupiter. The images were obtained by JunoCam. Once every 53 days, Juno swings close to Jupiter, speeding over its clouds. In just two hours, the spacecraft travels from a perch over Jupiter’s north pole through its closest approach (perijove), then passes over the south pole on its way back out. This sequence shows 11 color-enhanced images from Perijove 8 (Sept. 1, 2017) with the south pole on the left (11th image in the sequence) and the north pole on the right (first image in the sequence). The first image on the right shows a half-lit globe of Jupiter, with the north pole approximately at the upper center of the image close to the terminator -- the dividing line between night and day. As the spacecraft gets closer to Jupiter, the horizon moves in and the range of visible latitudes shrinks. The second and third images in this sequence show the north polar region rotating away from the spacecraft's field of view while the first of Jupiter's lighter-colored bands comes into view. The fourth through the eighth images display a blue-colored vortex in the mid-southern latitudes near Points of Interest "Collision of Colours," "Sharp Edge," "Caltech, by Halka," and "Structure01." The Points of Interest are locations in Jupiter’s atmosphere that were identified and named by members of the general public. Additionally, a darker, dynamic band can be seen just south of the vortex. In the ninth and tenth images, the south polar region rotates into view. The final image on the left displays Jupiter's south pole in the center. From the start of this sequence of images to the end, roughly 1 hour and 35 minutes elapsed.
Juno Fluxgate Magnetometer Data Prior to Perijove 3
Juno plummeting towards Jupiter before Perijove #3, which occurred on 11 December 2016. This data is from days 321-345. Color indicates magnetic field strength as measured by Juno's fluxgate magnetometer. Data from the Planetary Data System.
Juno and The New Jupiter: What Have We Learned So Far? (live public talk)
Original air date: Tuesday, May 17 at 7 p.m. PT (10 p.m. ET, 0200 UTC) Juno is a solar-powered spacecraft which has been orbiting Jupiter since July 4, 2016. For a few hours every 53 days, Juno passes within a few thousand kilometers of the giant planet and collects a wealth of new information about Jupiter. Learn more about some of Juno’s current science results on the planet's origins, interior structure, deep atmosphere, and magnetosphere, and discuss the science expected from Juno in the coming years. Speaker:
Dr. Steve Levin – Juno Project Scientist and lead co-investigator for Juno’s MicroWave Radiometer instrument
Jupiter's First Internal Structure Results From JUNO (01/25/2018)
The key to understand our origins is in the interiors and atmospheres of the giant planets. Jupiter is the biggest planet in our system and the most influential one: its large mass shaped the architecture of the solar system and due to its fast formation it contains valuable information of the solar system formation history. In orbit since July 2016, the first orbits of the Juno mission have led to a remarkable improvement of the planet gravity data, changing our knowledge of the planetary interior and leading to a much better comprehension of the giant planet and its role in the solar system. In this seminar, I will present the new Juno results, the models we use to understand Jupiter's interior and its differential rotation, and the main challenges and questions that remained to be solved. Credit: CFA Follow Us:
Twitter: https://goo.gl/RoQSmJ #DeepSpaceTV #JunoMission #NASAJuno
Weekly Space Hangout: April 18, 2018: Kevin Gill: Art and Science from Juno and MRO
We record the Weekly Space Hangout every Wednesday at 5:00 pm Pacific / 8:00 pm Eastern. You can watch us live on Universe Today or the Weekly Space Hangout YouTube page. Kevin Gill is a software engineer, planetary and climate data wrangler, and a science data visualization artist. Kevin will be discussing his work with Juno and MRO images. Check out his work at his Flickr page: https://www.flickr.com/photos/kevinmgill/ and his tech blog Apoapsys: http://www.wthr.us/ Follow Kevin on Twitter at: https://twitter.com/kevinmgill and Instagram here:https://www.instagram.com/apoapsys/
New Jupiter Discoveries from the Juno Mission!
The Juno spacecraft has been making close flybys of Jupiter and its measurements have revealed some new things about Jupiter’s interior. And astronomers were surprised after putting together the most complete atmospheric profile that’s currently possible for a “hot Saturn” 700 light years away! For SciShow Finds: https://scishowfinds.com/ ----------
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NASA's Juno Spacecraft Reveals the Depth of Jupiter's Colored Bands
For hundreds of years, this gaseous giant planet appeared shrouded in colorful bands of clouds extending from dusk to dawn, referred to as zones and belts. Story: https://www.nasa.gov/feature/jpl/nasa-juno-findings-jupiter-s-jet-streams-are-unearthly The bands were thought to be an expression of Jovian weather, related to winds blowing eastward and westward at different speeds. This animation illustrates a recent discovery by Juno that demonstrates these east-west flows, also known as jet-streams penetrate deep into the planet's atmosphere, to a depth of about 1,900 miles (3,000 kilometers). Due to Jupiter's rapid rotation (Jupiter's day is about 10 hours), these flows extend into the interior parallel to Jupiter's axis of rotation, in the form of nested cylinders. Below this layer the flows decay, possibly slowed by Jupiter's strong magnetic field. The depth of these flows surprised scientists who estimate the total mass involved in these jet streams to be about 1% of Jupiter's mass (Jupiter's mass is over 300 times that of Earth). This discovery was revealed by the unprecedented accuracy of Juno's measurements of the gravity field. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/SwRI/ASI