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Juno Perijove 60, April 9, 2024
mcaplinger
post Apr 11 2024, 08:04 PM
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First batch of Io images from PJ60 have been posted on missionjuno.


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Disclaimer: This post is based on public information only. Any opinions are my own.
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volcanopele
post Apr 11 2024, 08:43 PM
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Before the deluge, that's Seth Patera. It has been VERY active recently in JIRAM data.


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Kevin Gill
post Apr 11 2024, 08:48 PM
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Thanks Mike!

Here's a quick processing of '53:


JNCE_2024100_60C00053_V01 - Rendered - 1 copy
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volcanopele
post Apr 11 2024, 09:57 PM
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Attached Image
Attached Image


60_52 and 60_53 done.

So neat to see Xihe in color after 17 years!


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Kevin Gill
post Apr 13 2024, 05:30 PM
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And a mutual event with Io and Europa (PJ60-59):


Io and Europa - PJ60-59
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Candy Hansen
post Apr 15 2024, 02:47 PM
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QUOTE (Kevin Gill @ Apr 13 2024, 11:30 AM) *
And a mutual event with Io and Europa (PJ60-59):


Io and Europa - PJ60-59


This is a beauty! Can you please post it on missionjuno?
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Kevin Gill
post Apr 15 2024, 03:14 PM
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QUOTE (Candy Hansen @ Apr 15 2024, 09:47 AM) *
This is a beauty! Can you please post it on missionjuno?


Thanks! I just uploaded it.
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Brian Swift
post Apr 21 2024, 08:20 PM
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I think the just barely visible plume over daylight limb of PJ60_45/46 (~11 o'clock position) is different than one over daylight limb of PJ60_49/50, which would make 3 plumes imaged in PJ60.

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Brian Swift
post Apr 21 2024, 10:14 PM
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PJ60 Image Collage, natural-ish color/contrast.
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Brian Swift
post Apr 22 2024, 01:17 AM
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PJ60_54 long (6 times longer) exposure Io image. Left side of each image illuminated by Sun, right side by Juipter-shine.
Left image is tone mapped. Right image is stretched and gamma adjusted to give more detail to plume and has post-stretch saturated region masked out.
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StargazeInWonder
post Apr 22 2024, 04:59 AM
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Great work by those who processed the images on this and previous flybys.

To an extent, this seems to end the lion's share of the value that Juno will ever provide. There are more perijoves and perhaps – hopefully – some powerful new science will result, but clearly the great majority of the gravity science that would ever be coming has already been collected, and the best of the Io imagery is already in hand. Whether Juno has more surprises in store or not, this has been a great mission, to some extent making up for the bad luck of the Galileo Probe missing the clouds almost 30 years ago. I still remember the key orbital burn that happened to be right before July 4 fireworks in 2016, and so many of the people who read this board and many more who don't did phenomenal work to make this mission superb. Maybe the ammonia mushballs are the most visceral discovery; perhaps the diffuseness of the core is the most important. The satellite imagery and all of those cloud images have been an incredible science bonus from a supposedly PR-only instrument. What a great ride, and even if it is mainly all behind us, it filled in wonderfully until the next two missions get to the jovian system in about 6 years.
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volcanopele
post Apr 22 2024, 02:50 PM
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Some IDs on those plumes. The two seen in Brian’s post from 1:20pm yesterday are Prometheus (left) and Seth Patera (right). Seth has been experiencing an intense eruption with new flow field since late 2022. In the other post, with the Nusku plume deposit, that plume is from Mixcoatl Fluctus.

Oh the one in 45 is Volund.


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volcanopele
post Apr 24 2024, 11:59 PM
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Updated my image site with PJ60 images (and FINALLY got around to adding the images from PJ55):

https://pirlwww.lpl.arizona.edu/~perry/Juno/

For PJ55 and PJ60, images are magnified by 2x


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&@^^!% Jim! I'm a geologist, not a physicist!
The Gish Bar Times - A Blog all about Jupiter's Moon Io
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Antdoghalo
post Apr 25 2024, 03:56 AM
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Small typo on your sight, PJ55 page says "PJ60" in header.


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Candy Hansen
post May 9 2024, 05:51 PM
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QUOTE (StargazeInWonder @ Apr 21 2024, 10:59 PM) *
Great work by those who processed the images on this and previous flybys.

To an extent, this seems to end the lion's share of the value that Juno will ever provide. There are more perijoves and perhaps – hopefully – some powerful new science will result, but clearly the great majority of the gravity science that would ever be coming has already been collected, and the best of the Io imagery is already in hand. Whether Juno has more surprises in store or not, this has been a great mission, to some extent making up for the bad luck of the Galileo Probe missing the clouds almost 30 years ago. I still remember the key orbital burn that happened to be right before July 4 fireworks in 2016, and so many of the people who read this board and many more who don't did phenomenal work to make this mission superb. Maybe the ammonia mushballs are the most visceral discovery; perhaps the diffuseness of the core is the most important. The satellite imagery and all of those cloud images have been an incredible science bonus from a supposedly PR-only instrument. What a great ride, and even if it is mainly all behind us, it filled in wonderfully until the next two missions get to the jovian system in about 6 years.


Thank you!! I don't often comment but I love to come and lurk, to see the great work you all have done processing JunoCam's images...
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