Nasa's Juno probe releases spooky noises from Jupiter's auroras


Eerie recordings captured by the Juno probe during its recent flyby Jupiter have been revealed.

Radio emissions from Jupiter’s intense auroras were snagged when the Juno spacecraft made its first orbital pass of the gas giant on August 27.

These were recorded by the University of Iowa’s ‘Waves’ instrument and then converted in sound files by the engineers to form the spooky soundscape.

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The JunoCam instrument obtained this view on August 27, about two hours before its closest approach, when the spacecraft was 120,000 miles (195,000 kilometers) away from the giant planet. Radio emissions from Jupiter's auroras were captured during the flyby

The JunoCam instrument obtained this view on August 27, about two hours before its closest approach, when the spacecraft was 120,000 miles (195,000 kilometers) away from the giant planet. Radio emissions from Jupiter’s auroras were captured during the flyby

The emissions were first discovered in the 1950s but had never been analysed from such a close vantage point before.

‘Jupiter is talking to us in a way only gas-giant worlds can,’ said Bill Kurth, research…



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