No, you haven̵
The citizen scientist Gerald Eichstädt created a composite image by selecting the Juno view and rendered it in “extremely false colors”. It looks completely different from what you can see with the naked eye, but the processing process gives us a vivid understanding of the squally wind and stormy atmosphere of the planet.
In a statement on Tuesday, NASA said: “The huge and long-lasting cyclone found at Jupiter’s north pole is visible in the center of the image, surrounded by small cyclones ranging in size from 2,500 to 2,900 miles (4,000 to 4,600 kilometers).”
NASA released the original images from Juno to the public, allowing anyone to process and enhance the images at will.
Recently, we have been watching eye-catching images of Jupiter, including freshAnd beautiful view .