Juno NASA's spacecraft has captured an incredible video from the back of the Jupiter cloud, during a recent flight of the planet.
The spacecraft is currently in a high-elliptical 53-day universe around Jiwpiter.
Each orbit includes a close path over the Júpere cloud jumper, which flows between the north and south poles.
On December 21, Juno will make his 16th flight from the planet, and will end to 3,140 miles above the cloud.
Juno's deputy chief investigator Jack Connerney said: "With 16th science flying, we will have complete global coverage for Jupiter, although it is a sharp decision, with polar routes separated by 22.5 degrees of hydraulic.
"Over the second half of our main mission – science flybys 17 to 32 – we will share the difference, by flying exactly halfway between each previous orbit.
"This will provide a broadcast of the planet every 11.25 degrees in length, providing a more detailed picture of what Thursday does tick".
During each flight Juno collects important data about Jupiter, including its structure and interior atmosphere.
Juno's chief investigator, Scott Bolton, said: "We have already redistributed textbooks on how Jiwiter's atmosphere works, and on the complexity and incompatibility of its magnetic field.
"The second half should provide the details that we can use to refine our understanding of the depths of Jupiter's regional winds, the generation of its magnetic field, and its structure and evolution."