These color maps of Jupiter were constructed from images taken by the narrow-angle camera onboard NASA's Cassini spacecraft as the spacecraft neared Jupiter during its flyby of the giant planet.
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Cassini's Best Maps of Jupiter (South Polar Map)

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    Europa "Ice Rafts" in Local and Color Context

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    Temperature Map of Pele, Io

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    Europa: Sea Salts or Battery Acid

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    This image, taken on September 7, 1996 by NASA's Galileo orbiter, shows  two views of the trailing hemisphere of Jupiter's ice-covered satellite, Europa. Europa is about 3,160 kilometers (1,950 miles) in diameter, or about the size of Earth's moon.
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    Natural and False Color Views of Europa

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    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.

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  • Antum Crater

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

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

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    The concentric rings surrounding Valhalla are perhaps the most distinctive geological feature on Callisto. This NASA Voyager 1 close-up shows a segment of the ridged terrain.
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    Concentric Rings Surrounding Valhalla

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  • This color composite view combines violet, green, and infrared images of Jupiter's intriguing moon, Europa, for a view of the moon in natural color (left) and in enhanced color designed to bring out subtle color differences in the surface (right).
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    Europa Global Views in Natural and Enhanced Colors

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    Jupiter, its Great Red Spot and three of its four largest satellites are visible in this photo taken Feb. 5, 1979, by Voyager 1. Io, Europa, and Callisto are seen against Jupiter's disk.
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    Possible Internal Structures of the Galilean Satellites

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    Interior of Io

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    Eruption on Io

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