Within the Wake of the Great Red Dot [ID: 156]

Coordinates : -11.808° latitude , 181.62° longitude
Submitted by : Afra-21 on 2016-06-08 04:34 UT

This area looks to be very turbulent, because of the Great Red Dot, and has promise to be extremely beautiful due to said turbulence.

map : 2016-05-24 UT
map : 2016-06-16 UT
map : 2016-07-01 UT
map : 2016-07-21 UT
map : 2016-11-08 UT
map : 2016-12-11 UT
map : 2017-01-04 UT
map : 2017-01-18 UT
map : 2017-02-09 UT
map : 2017-02-28 UT
map : 2017-03-08 UT
map : 2017-04-03 UT
map : 2017-04-26 UT
map : 2017-06-08 UT
map : 2017-06-20 UT
map : 2017-08-11 UT
map : 2018-01-31 UT
map : 2018-02-26 UT
map : 2018-03-15 UT
map : 2018-03-28 UT
map : 2018-04-11 UT
map : 2018-05-04 UT
map : 2018-05-24 UT
map : 2018-06-13 UT
map : 2018-07-01 UT
map : 2018-07-25 UT
map : 2018-08-28 UT


Sign Up or Login to Comment
  1. comment by Seitter-29 on 2018-11-05 06:53 UT

    I chose this area instead of the eye of the storm because closely viewing edges of the Great Red Dot could point to clues about how the atmospheric gases interact or evolve to become part of this feature of Jupiter. It would be interesting to also see the shape that the gases take in a closer manner, will they fan from the eye or become more tornado-like?

  2. comment by unlikelyunicorn on 2018-02-14 08:44 UT

    I agree that this area would be very beautiful! It would give us a feel of the aftermath of the storm. Perhaps we could see the red spot effects the gases around it: maybe it changes their composition!

  3. comment by Kesun-96 on 2017-11-02 23:00 UT

    This spot is very cool as it would be interesting to see the brink of the Great Red Spot up close. I would like to see the spot straight on to show the color difference, as well as maybe from a lower angle.

  4. comment by Mortenitis on 2017-05-18 03:26 UT

    Naturally we are drawn to areas that stand out such at the great red bot on the surface of Jupiter. I would love to see more detail in this particular area so I can visualize it.

  5. comment by Mikequinn-95 on 2017-05-16 23:57 UT

    I am mostly interested in the turbulence that occurs behind the red spot and what sorts of things could form behind the storm.

  6. comment by echantelle on 2017-05-13 01:04 UT

    I also agree that this area is probably very turbulent. What causes the red coloration of the dot? Does anyone know what gas(es) it might be composed of?

  7. comment by Holvorcem-26 on 2017-05-08 14:46 UT

    Agreed. Looks like some scribbling gales are hitting up against it. It's interesting how the force of the storm seems to deflect the incoming tubrulence. I bet the border between the scribbles and the dot is total pandemonium.

  8. comment by Pingouin-00 on 2016-11-14 05:21 UT


  9. comment by Tucholsky-32 on 2016-08-03 15:26 UT

    Afra-21 is correct in the assumptions that this area is extraordinarily turbulent. It looks, visually, like an area in which white spots form and (by some mechanism) migrate to the other belts and zones.

  10. comment by Kubota-47 on 2016-08-03 03:16 UT

    I agree with you and many others

  11. comment by Miyamoto-47 on 2016-07-11 01:39 UT

    Cool choice.

  12. comment by Imogene-64 on 2016-07-06 02:29 UT

    The awakening of the storm