Amateur astronomer captures the incredible moment a rogue space rock SLAMS into Jupiter, as new Hubble images reveal a high-definition look … ... biplane technology provides high-definition and CT-like imaging to produce real-time, 3-D images of blood vessels and soft tissue.
There’s not space here for the full 10,000 pixel by 10,000 pixel moon photo , but click through to grab it and behold the wonder of the mammoth image.
A double transit of Jupiter by moons Io and Europa, as observed by Voyager 1 on its approach on February 27, 1979. This is a 14-frame mosaic. So, Juno is the second spacecraft to orbit Jupiter, next to Galileo which orbited from 1995 to 2003. Using data acquired by the Hubble Space Telescope, scientists at NASA have updated their maps of Jupiter. Most of the data was captured in a 3-by-3 mosaic at around 11:00 on February 27, 1979, but gaps were filled with data taken an hour before and an hour later. Doran, whose Flickr is filled with lush imagery of Jupiter, the Earth, Pluto, Saturn, and more, wove together a mosaic of moon photos into an unparalleled high-resolution image. This site is maintained by the Planetary Science Communications team at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory and Goddard Space Flight Center for NASA’s Science Mission Directorate. Juno’s camera will take super high-definition images, but will probably only last until September 2017, due to Jupiter’s damaging radiation and magnetic field. Only the best images are used to create a mosaic of the entire planet, resulting in a super-crisp, high-definition view of Jupiter, as seen from Earth’s surface. Unfortunately, "high-definition" video is not going to work for high-resolution planetary imaging.
Check out these amazing high-definition images of Jupiter NASA has released a stunning […] Scientists have discovered the closest ever black hole to planet Earth Scientists have discovered a […] Here’s the lowdown on the active asteroid ‘Oumuamua everyone’s talking about Vice thinks it looks like a […] The Juno mission has captured images of Jupiter's poles, while Cassini got look at the planet's mid-section. We’ve become used to looking at unclear images of the Moon’s surface taken about 50 years ago, but the newest collection of photos issued by the Chinese space agency comprise some of the clearest pictures ever taken. Part of Juno’s mission is to investigate how the planet formed, which could shed light on Jupiter’s moon Europa.
And, the latest series includes high definition photos of Jupiter, which were taken by the Juno spacecraft.
These stunning pictures were taken by the Chinese Space Agency’s Yutu lunar rover.
This is because the camera will taken the full resolution of the sensor, say 6,000 x 4,000 pixels, and interpolate / decimate those pixels down to the normal 1,920 x 1,080 pixels used in high-definition video.
Advanced Medical Imaging Technology.