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This image of Jupiter's icy satellite Europa shows surface features such as domes and ridges, as well as a region of disrupted terrain including crustal plates which are thought to have broken apart and 'rafted' into new positions.
This image of Jupiter's icy satellite Europa shows surface features such as domes and ridges, as well as a region of disrupted terrain including crustal plates which are thought to have broken apart and 'rafted' into new positions.

Europa "Ice Rafts" in Local and Color Context

Temperature Map of Pele, Io

Europa: Sea Salts or Battery Acid

The anaglyph shows Pwyll crater on Jupiter's icy satellite Europa, captured by NASA's Galileo Orbiter. 3D glasses are necessary to identify surface detail.
The anaglyph shows Pwyll crater on Jupiter's icy satellite Europa, captured by NASA's Galileo Orbiter. 3D glasses are necessary to identify surface detail.

Red-Blue Three dimensional view of Pwyll crater

Antum Crater

This color composite made from NASA's Voyager 2 shows the Great Red Spot during the late Jovian afternoon. North of the Red Spot lies a curious darker section of the South Equatorial Belt (SEB), the belt in which the Red Spot is located.
This color composite made from NASA's Voyager 2 shows the Great Red Spot during the late Jovian afternoon. North of the Red Spot lies a curious darker section of the South Equatorial Belt (SEB), the belt in which the Red Spot is located.

Jupiter's Great Red Spot

NIMS: hotspots on Io during G2

Io's Sodium Cloud On-Chip Format (Clear and Green-Yellow Filters Superimposed)

Io's Sodium Cloud (Clear and Green-Yellow Filters)

The Great Red Spot (below and right of center) seen in this image from NASA's Cassini spacecraft is a giant atmospheric storm as wide as two Earths and over 300 years old.
The Great Red Spot (below and right of center) seen in this image from NASA's Cassini spacecraft is a giant atmospheric storm as wide as two Earths and over 300 years old.

Jupiter's Great Red Spot in Cassini Image

This photograph of Jupiter's satellite Io taken by NASA's Voyager 1 shows what appears to be a volcanic caldera that is venting gasses (the bright blue patch at left center).
This photograph of Jupiter's satellite Io taken by NASA's Voyager 1 shows what appears to be a volcanic caldera that is venting gasses (the bright blue patch at left center).

Volcanic Caldera on Io

This view of Europa captured by NASA's Voyager 1 was taken from a range of 2,869,252 kilometers (1.6 million miles) on March 2 at 2:00 PM. The color composite is made from three black and white images taken through the orange, green and violet filters.
This view of Europa captured by NASA's Voyager 1 was taken from a range of 2,869,252 kilometers (1.6 million miles) on March 2 at 2:00 PM. The color composite is made from three black and white images taken through the orange, green and violet filters.

Europa from 2,869,252 Kilometers

Jupiter's faint ring system is shown in this color composite as two light orange lines protruding from the left toward Jupiter's limb. This image was taken by NASA's Voyager 2 spacecraft.
Jupiter's faint ring system is shown in this color composite as two light orange lines protruding from the left toward Jupiter's limb. This image was taken by NASA's Voyager 2 spacecraft.

Jupiter Ring System

This is NASA's Voyager 1 picture of Callisto, the outermost Galilean satellite, taken Feb. 28, 1980. Callisto is the darkest of the Galilean satellites but is still nearly twice as bright as the Earth's Moon.
This is NASA's Voyager 1 picture of Callisto, the outermost Galilean satellite, taken Feb. 28, 1980. Callisto is the darkest of the Galilean satellites but is still nearly twice as bright as the Earth's Moon.

Callisto From 7,000,000 kilometers

This picture of Io, the innermost Galilean satellite, was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on the morning of March 5, 1979 at a range of 377,000 kilometers (226,200 miles). The smallest features visible are about 10 kilometers (6 miles) across.
This picture of Io, the innermost Galilean satellite, was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on the morning of March 5, 1979 at a range of 377,000 kilometers (226,200 miles). The smallest features visible are about 10 kilometers (6 miles) across.

Io Surface Deposits and Volcanic Craters

This photo of Jupiter was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on March 1, 1979, from a distance of 2.7 million miles (4.3 million kilometers). The region shown is just to the southeast of the Great Red Spot.
This photo of Jupiter was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on March 1, 1979, from a distance of 2.7 million miles (4.3 million kilometers). The region shown is just to the southeast of the Great Red Spot.

Jupiter - Southeast of Great Red Spot

This photo of Jupiter was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on the evening of March 1, 1979, from a distance of 2.7 million miles (4.3 million kilometers). The photo shows Jupiter's Great Red Spot (top) and one of the white ovals.
This photo of Jupiter was taken by NASA's Voyager 1 on the evening of March 1, 1979, from a distance of 2.7 million miles (4.3 million kilometers). The photo shows Jupiter's Great Red Spot (top) and one of the white ovals.

Jupiter's Great Red Spot and White Ovals

This image of the Jovian moon Europa was taken by NASA's Voyager 2 on July 9, 1979, as the spacecraft passed within 225,000 kilometers. This image was taken along the evening terminator, which best shows the surface topography of complex narrow ridges.
This image of the Jovian moon Europa was taken by NASA's Voyager 2 on July 9, 1979, as the spacecraft passed within 225,000 kilometers. This image was taken along the evening terminator, which best shows the surface topography of complex narrow ridges.

Europa's Evening Terminator

This image of Europa, smallest of Jupiter's four Galilean satellites, was acquired by NASA's Voyager 2 on July 9, 1979, from a (150,600 miles). Europa has a density slightly less than Io.
This image of Europa, smallest of Jupiter's four Galilean satellites, was acquired by NASA's Voyager 2 on July 9, 1979, from a (150,600 miles). Europa has a density slightly less than Io.

Europa's Fractured Surface

The South Polar region of Jupiter's moon Io, seen by NASA's Voyager 1 as it passed beneath in the early 1980s.
The South Polar region of Jupiter's moon Io, seen by NASA's Voyager 1 as it passed beneath in the early 1980s.

South Polar Region of Io

Jupiter and its four planet-size moons, called the Galilean satellites, were photographed in early March, 1980, by NASA's Voyager 1 and assembled into this collage. They are not to scale but are in their relative positions
Jupiter and its four planet-size moons, called the Galilean satellites, were photographed in early March, 1980, by NASA's Voyager 1 and assembled into this collage. They are not to scale but are in their relative positions

Jupiter System Montage

Two New Hot Spots on Io

NIMS: hotspots on Io during G2 (continued)

NIMS Callisto Global Mosaic

Hotspots on Io During the Ganymede 2 Encounter

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