JUPITER'S Truth is not for sale.




What I find in NASA JUPITER IMAGES is false color: RGB without any complementary CMY; so when one rounds out the color spectrum, Jupiter appears much more BLUE than before. And this realization implies WATER on its surface.

Jupiter itself due to the fact it emits hydrocarbons is somewhat of a mystery. Our next photo is of a NASA rocket engine descending into the Jupiter clouds in preparation for CRASHING onto its surface. Jolly, jolly, that NASA feel they can just bomb anywhere anytime.

The two poles of Jupiter exhibit a lot of GRAVEL and mud. I wouldn't declare that life is impossible here, although it wouldn't be carbon-based, possibly Neon, which is to say, the organisms would contain their own light.

There's a lot to say about this photograph. Normally it's NASA's practice ONLY to reproduce the RGB spectrum, and hope that the CMY spectrum shows up. In this case, what we see when the CMY spectrum is added back in is reflections. This photo was TAKEN from behind a picture window (obviously NOT by NASA themselves) and the reflections of the photographer and a couple of people in the room are visible as shadows upon the whole picture. The moon in question is NOT IO--can't be--too small and wrong color for IO (which is mostly yellow). It's a small space station, that's all.

Jupiter and Terra in the same photo? I thought they're 100,000,000 miles apart. Hmm? Here also is the Moon Europa at close range. As you can see, it has a translucent-to-transparent shell, with vegetation etc inside.

Callisto is transparently beautiful like a glass marble. What's not obvious is who lives there.

IO is more opaque than Ganymede, and in the doorway stand a group of hominid (presumably human) figures.

Literally, living in a glass house, Ganymedians must be careful not to throw any stones.

Included here will be close-up views found in the Cassini Mission and by telescope and other varied internet public sources.

NOTE: All NASA PHOTOGRAPHS ARE UNCOPYRIGHTED. I have reproduced their policy.


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