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It's Never 'Groundhog Day' at Jupiter
NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory Translate This Article
4 February 2017
On 4 February 2017 NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory reported:
NASA's Juno spacecraft mission completed its fourth flyby over Jupiter's mysterious cloud tops on Feb. 2, its latest science orbit of the mission. All of Juno's science instruments and the spacecraft's JunoCam were operating during the flyby to collect data that is now being returned to Earth. 'Tomorrow may be ''Groundhog Day'' here on Earth, but it's never Groundhog Day when you are flying past Jupiter,' said Scott Bolton, principal investigator of Juno from the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio, on Feb. 1. 'With every close flyby we are finding something new.'
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The Juno science team continues to analyze returns from previous flybys. Revelations include that Jupiter's magnetic fields and aurora are bigger and more powerful than originally thought and that the belts and zones that give the gas giant's cloud top its distinctive look extend deep into the planet's interior.
Juno launched on Aug. 5, 2011, from Cape Canaveral, Florida, and arrived at Jupiter on July 4, 2016. Juno is currently in a 53-day orbit, and its next close flyby of Jupiter will occur on March 27, 2017.
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