Monday's encounter with the Great Red Spot was the latest of 12 flyby missions now scheduled by NASA for Juno, which is to make its next close approach to Jupiter's cloud tops on 1 September.
But for now, we are just going to enjoy the magnificent view of the greatest storm humanity has ever known.
"My latest #Jupiter science flyby is complete!"
Juno, a spacecraft built at Lockheed Martin's Littleton facility, took the photos July 10 during its closest flyby, when it was only 5,600 miles above the swirling clouds.
Scientists say the Great Red Spot is a very big storm, twice as wide as Earth, which has been churning on Jupiter for at least 150 years. It is scheduled to make its next close pass to Jupiter on September 1.
Juno got to within 9,000km of the Great Red Spot.
The Juno spacecraft, which is in orbit around the largest planet in the solar system, has began its transmission of data and images on Tuesday. In case you didn't know, the giant "spot" (the centuries-old storm) is the planet's most famous feature, and is about twice the size of Earth. Scientists believe the storm is a result of a combination of cooling gasses and planet rotation, but its precise mechanics are unknown, as is the reason for its crimson appearance.
Juno has been exploring Jupiter since its arrival at the giant planet in July 2016.
Some image experts have already begun processing Juno's images for a detailed look into the spot.
NASA's Juno spacecraft reached an orbit closest to the centre of Jupiter - perijove - at a distance of 3,500km (2,200 miles) on July 10, 2017. In modern times, it appears to be shrinking. The spacecraft passed about 9,000 kilometres above the clouds of this iconic feature.
West Texas Intermediate for August delivery rose 8 cents to $44.48 a barrel at 9.58am on the New York Mercantile Exchange. US production is expected to increase in 2018, albeit at a lower rate than previously estimated.
There were also earlier reports that Trump may secretly drop in the United Kingdom during his Europe visit for the G20 Summit. A spokesman at Downing Street, which would be in charge of the plans for the visit, would not confirm the plans.
He said he's been contacted by pilots from across the country about the incident. "We are still investigating the circumstances". At the same time, four planes loaded with passengers were awaiting confirmation to depart from Air Traffic Control.
There were 6 mini-breaks in the first 7 points but Novak managed to convert his second set point to increase his lead to 2-0. Twelve months ago he defeated the Frenchman in the second round."I'm delighted with the performance".
According to a PTI report , Google is awaiting Reserve Bank of India's approval to launch its service in the country. The same month, Facebook announced that the company will enable peer-to-peer payments through Facebook Messenger.
The standoff at Doklam is likely to be repeated "many times over in more places in the months ahead", Tellis warns. During the question and answer session, he said that "no part of the border has been agreed on the ground".
Per the ATP , Querrey becomes the first man to win three consecutive five-setters at Wimbledon since Janko Tipsarevic in 2007. Murray struggled with a hip injury after the third set and Querrey took full advantage to book his spot in the last-four.
In what could be the biggest data breach ever in India, data of Reliance Jio customers has been posted on a website by the name. This is same as the old 309 INR plan, however, now the 309 INR plan only has a validity of 56-days instead of 84-days.
For example, Microsoft brought its SQL Server database software to Linux, and it has ported Office apps to the iPad. Microsoft has a short introductory video that gives a great taste of all that the app can do, embedded below.
In Hong Kong, about 50 protesters sat outside the Beijing representative office surrounded by placards demanding Liu's release. Mr Liu was convicted in 2009 of inciting subversion for his role in the "Charter 08" movement calling for political reform.
Missouri Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann, a Republican , suggested that the commission, "go jump in the Gulf of Mexico". Vice Chairman Kris Kobach said, "Whatever a person on the street can walk in and get, that's what we would like".