Insane Close-Up Zoom Of Jupiter And Its Moons

Published June 20, 2019 813 Plays $11.55 earned

Rumble / SpaceDo you like the Moon? Are you curious about space, planets, and stars? Well, if you are, then we have a lot of thing in stock because we too love everything related to astronomy. The Universe has billions of galaxies, each providing millions or billions of stars. The space among the stars and galaxies is principally blank. However, even areas far from stars and planets include distributed scraps of dust or a few hydrogen atoms per cubic centimeter. Space is likewise loaded with the transmission, magnetic fields, and high energy particles.

It is an unknown area for most humans we believe that a lot of you have dreamed at least once going to space. Haven't you? Well, with technology these days, we might not be able to go to space, but at least we can see the Moon from close and some other planets. To make it more clear what we are talking about, check out the video, and prepare to be amazed!

You won't believe this unreal zoom-in on Jupiter and four of its moons using a Canon SX60. Amazing! Craters on the Moon, wildlife from afar, your child's face on a crowded school stage... the PowerShot SX60 HS camera gives you the reach to capture it all. How amazing is this footage?

Have you ever seen how wonderful Jupiter looks? It's really an amazing planet and thanks to this footage we can see a little bit of how it really looks. Jupiter is the fifth planet from the Sun and by a wide margin the biggest mass object in the close planetary system of the various planets. Jupiter is double the size of the various planets consolidated.

Jupiter's climate was additionally observed to be very fierce. It is likewise realized that Jupiter turns quicker than any extraordinary planet. This demonstrates Jupiter's breezes are driven in enormous part by its inward warmth as opposed to from Sun based contribution as on Earth.

Because we are really amazed by today's technology, we are going to show you another close-up and this time is from the Moon. This close-up of the Moon it’s mesmerizing!

Jesse Schermann surprised himself when he captured this clip. The New Zealand native was playing with his Nikon P-900 camera when he decided to zoom in on the Moon. Surprisingly the camera's zoom allowed Jesse to see the fine details on the Moon's surface including the visible craters. Wow!


  • Giggle, 39 weeks ago

    Nice. I've been thinking about trying this with my SX-40. Jupiter has been spectacular this season.

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  • omgiloveher, 39 weeks ago


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