These dramatic swirls on Jupiter are atmospheric features. Clouds swirl around a circular feature in a jet stream region.
Is that a dolphin on Jupiter? No, but it definitely looks like one. This is a cloud that looks like it's swimming through the cloud bands along the South Temperate Belt.
This composite image, derived from data collected by the Jovian Infrared Auroral Mapper (JIRAM) instrument on board NASA's Juno mission to Jupiter, shows the central cyclone
This striking image of Jupiter was captured by NASA's Juno spacecraft as it performed its eighth flyby of the gas giant.
Algorithmic-based scaling and coloring reveal a vivid Look at the Great Red Spot in July 201
Jupiter's Great Red Spot is a storm with a 10,000-mile-wide cluster of clouds in July 2017.
Color enhancements offer a detailed look at the Great Red Spot.  NASA has configured this comparison of its own image of Earth with an image of Jupiter taken by astronomer Christopher Go.
This artist's concept shows the pole-to-pole orbits of NASA's Juno spacecraft at Jupiter.
This image shows Jupiter's south pole, seen by NASA's Juno spacecraft from an altitude of 32,000 miles (52,000 kilometers). The oval features are cyclones, up to 600 miles (1,000 kilometers) in diameter.
Even closer view of Jupiter's clouds, obtained by NASA's Juno spacecraft.
Jupiter's north polar region comes into View as NASA's Juno spacecraft approaches the giant planet. This view of Jupiter was taken when Juno was 437,000 miles (703,000 kilometers) away during its first of 36 orbital flybys of the planet.
This infrared image gives an unprecedented view of the southern aurora of Jupiter, captured by NASA's Juno spacecraft on August 27, 2016. Juno's unique polar orbit provides the first opportunity to observe this region of the gas-giant planet in detail.
NASA's Juno spacecraft has sent its first photo of Jupiter, left, as it enters the orbit around the planet. The photo is made from some of the first images taken by JunoCam and shows the four largest moons of the massive planet: from the left, Io, Europa, and Ganymede.
An illustration depicts the NASA's Juno spacecraft entering Jupiter's orbit. Juno will study Jupiter from a polar orbit, about 3,000 miles (5,000 kilometers) from the clouds of the gas giant.
This was the final view of Jupiter taken by Juno before the on-board instruments were powered off to prepare for orbit The image was taken on June 29, 2016, while the spacecraft was 3.3 million miles (5.3 million kilometers) from Jupiter.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope captured images of Jupiter's auroras on the gas giant poles.
Jupiter and the gaseous planet's four largest moons – Io, Europa, Ganymede and Callisto – are seen in a photo taken by Juno on June 21, 2016. The spacecraft was 6.8 million miles (10.9 million kilometers) from the planet.
Juno made a flyby of Earth in October 2014. This three-dimensional image was taken by the spacecraft's JunoCam.
Three Lego figurines are flying aboard the Juno spacecraft. They represent the Roman god Jupiter; his wife, Juno; and Galileo Galilei, the scientist who discovered Jupiter's four largest moons on January 7, 1610.
Jupiter was 445 million miles (716 million kilometers) from Earth when Juno was launched from Cape Canaveral, Florida, on August 5, 2011. But The probe traveled a total distance of 1,740 million miles (2,800 million kilometers) to reach Jupiter, making land flying to help pick up speed.
Technicians use a crane to lower Juno on a stand where the spacecraft was loaded with fuel for its mission.
Technicians test the three massive solar arrays that power the Juno spacecraft. In this photo taken on February 2, 2011, each solar array is unfurled at the Lockheed Martin Space Systems facility in Denver.