New space telescope shows Jupiter’s auroras, tiny moons



CAPE CANAVERAL: The world’s newest and biggest space telescope is showing Jupiter as noway ahead, daybreaks and all.

Scientists released the shots Monday of the solar system’s biggest earth.

The James Webb Space Telescope took the prints in July, landing unknown views of Jupiter’s northern and southern lights, and swirling polar haze. Jupiter’s Great Red Spot, a storm big enough to swallow Earth, stands out brightly alongside innumerous lower storms.

One wide- field picture is particularly dramatic, showing the faint rings around the earth, as well as two bitsy moons against a spangling background of worlds.

“We ’ve noway seen Jupiter like this. It’s all relatively inconceivable,” said planetary astronomer Imke de Pater, of the University of California, Berkeley, who helped lead the compliances.

“We had n’t really anticipated it to be this good, to be honest, ” she added in a statement.
The infrared images were instinctively colored in blue, white, green, unheroic and orange, according to theU.S.- French exploration platoon, to make the features stand out.

NASA and the European Space Agency’s$ 10 billion successor to the Hubble Space Telescope skyrocketed down at the end of last time and has been observing the macrocosm in the infrared since summer. Scientists hope to behold the dawn of the macrocosm with Webb, gaping all the way back to when the first stars and worlds were forming13.7 billion times agone.

The overlook is deposited 1 million long hauls(1.6 million kilometers) from Earth.

Source: AP

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