"The best explanation for these observations so far is the flow of briny water," said Alfred McEwen of the University of Arizona, Tucson. McEwen is the principal investigator for the orbiter's High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment (HiRISE) and lead author of a report about the recurring flows published in Thursday's edition of the journal Science.
NASA's sending Lego figures to Jupiter's orbit... because if we have to share them then no one will play with them! Muahahaha..
Juno's mission (besides being a snarky preggo teen)
Juno features a color camera that will take close-up pictures of Jupiter, hopefully including the first-ever images of the poles of the planet.
"On the 11th it was in this formation -- and the star closest to Jupiter was half the size than the other and very close to the other so that during the previous nights all of the three observed stars looked of the same dimension and among them equally afar; so that it is evident that around Jupiter there are three moving stars invisible till this time to everyone," it reads.
Damn I love the space program!