This week was a big week for astronomers studying Jupiter with four separate articles published in Nature (1, 2, 3, 4). These discoveries are made possible because of the incredible capabilities of the Juno space craft which just completed its tenth orbit of the massive planet. The four papers articulate and report novel discoveries of different atmospheric phenomenon taking place on Jupiter, including evidence that Jupiter’s gravity field indicates a north-south asymmetry, that the atmosphere may go as deep as 3,000km and make up 1% of the total mass of the planet, and that the polar cyclones may not dissipate like cyclones towards the equator of the planet. The pictures taken are also rather amazing. The success of Juno is helping scientists better understand Jupiter as a whole but also the distinctions between gas giants which may be critical if we are ever able to visit them in person, or even better planets in other solar systems. These type of efforts are critical for humanity to develop a better understanding of our home system and hopefully we will see more of them in the future.