Just kidding. Just get a powerful telescope. I've seen Jupiter before.
yes you can see Jupiter from venus
As Jupiter is a gas giant, no land. Just gas. It does have a liquid core. See the related link for more information.
no, it is highly impossible to see a crescent Jupiter.
he was the first to see Jupiter
people would like to visit Jupiter because they'll like to see the great red spot and its storms or just to visit another planet. people would like to visit Jupiter because they'll like to see the great red spot and its storms or just to visit another planet. people would like to visit Jupiter because they'll like to see the great red spot and its storms or just to visit another planet.
You can see the larger moons of some planets - the Galilean satellites of Jupiter, for instance, because they reflect sunlight, just as Jupiter itself does. Saturn's rings: Same thing. We see them because they are reflecting sunlight.
You can see Jupiter's moons any night whenever you can see Jupiter, with the possible exception of times when the Moon is close to it. Just now (2014) Jupiter is mostly visible in midwinter.
I can tell you where Jupiter on October 21st 2010. On the right of the Moon you'll see a bright light. That's Jupiter! I just saw it with binoculars!
Venus is the brightest and easiest to see. Then Jupiter and Saturn and Mars.
jupiter bands are we see are the clouds we recall from earth
you can see the great red spot with the colours of Jupiter
No one has yet travelled to Jupiter.
Right where we left it.... 5th planet from the Sun. __________________ These days, Jupiter is hiding BEHIND the Sun. That's why we can't see it this month. In mid April, Jupiter will be visible, rising in the east just before the Sun rises.
Jupiter is often one of the brightest objects in the night sky. You just need to know what it is that you're looking at when you see it. Also, with a decent pair of binoculars, you can usually see four of Jupiter's moons.
Its moons do,but Jupiter is just gas.
Not with the naked eye, but it would probably be visible with a strong enough telescope, just as it is from earth.
No. Jupiter never appears as a crescent from the earth
Weather, just like Earth has circulating bands of weather, only ours are harder to see. On Jupiter that are much more violent and it spins faster and that all contributes to creating the bands that we see on its surface.
That depends where you are. There are 16 moons that revolve around Jupiter so you can probably see all.
beause it just is jupiter is just like that
You are seeing Jupiter, which is now in Taurus, near the Pleiades and Aldebaran. Taurus is up all night in the winter, so you can see Jupiter in the east after sunset and all night long as Taurus moves across the winter night sky. Just before sunrise, if you have a flat horizon, you'll see Jupiter in the west as it is about to set with Taurus.
You can basically see them for the same reasons that you see Jupiter itself and our Moon, namely because they reflect light towards us. As they are much smaller than Jupiter, they reflect less light so it is more difficult to see them. You can see Jupiter with the naked eye, but with a good telescope you can also see its moons, spread out in a line around it.
With a telescope