NASA’s animated video gives viewers the opportunity to fly Johnny KPOV to Jupiter, Guinea-Made Technology News, First Post
FP TrendingJuly 19, 2021 2:27:22 PM
NASA has released a video of Jupiter’s space probe into Jupiter and its largest moon, Ganymede. The video is becoming magical because it is from the point of view of the spacecraft. The video was taken on June 7, 2021, as Juno passed through the Ice Giant and its moon Gunmead, which has been close to another spacecraft for more than two decades.
The 3:30 minute long video begins with Juno near Ganymede. The spacecraft flew at a speed of 67,000 km per hour at a distance of 1,038 km from the surface of the moon.
The spacecraft then flew a little less than 15 hours to reach Jupiter, which is about 1.18 million kilometers away. Once there, the viewer is just 3,400 kilometers from the top of Jupiter’s amazing cloud.
Commenting on the video, Scott Bolton, principal investigator at Juno at the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio, said, “The animation shows just how beautiful the discovery of deep space can be.”
He also said that the animated video is a way for people to find out “what it would be like to see our solar system orbiting Jupiter and its icy moon.”
As space probes pass through the surface, we can see it grasping the created surface of Jupiter’s moon. According to a Space.com Report, Troy can be seen in the footage. One can see many of the dark and light states of the moon NASA. Deeper regions are thought to have melted into the surrounding space as a result of moving around the ice, leaving darker remnants behind.
Truss is the largest and brightest crater of Ganymede and is surrounded by white rays of matter.
After capturing surface images of Ganymede after Juno, investigators took images of Jupiter’s surface. The video also showed lightning in the form of a flash of white light. The white oval on its surface indicates a set of large storms. This is known as the ‘pearl string’ and can be seen in the southern hemisphere of Jupiter.
The video footage released by NASA was compiled by urban scientist Gerald Exett. Juno’s team used the imagery created by Johnny Kim Imager to create this video.
The team and Ashtad used images clicked by Juno last week as Gnomed and his Jupiter approached the 34th Flybye. Exett has developed an intermittent video that allows the user to capture images of Jupiter and Ganymede and observe the orbit around Juno.
While Ashtist’s video lasts only three and a half minutes, Juno spent about 18 hours on a total journey between the planets, and these are the poles of the moon and the planet.
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