[OTHER INSTAGRAMS] 160916 Junsu’s family shared a meal together, for Chuseok

Kim Mooyoung’s Instagram Update:

[PHOTO] 역시.. 이정도는 되야 상다리가 휘어진다라고 할수있는거지..👍💜어머님 고생하셨습니다! 즐거운추석명절 밥상🍚🍲🍴🍢
#추석 #명절 #상다리휘어짐 #윤장금이

As expected.. It is to this extent. It would have to be said the table legs are bending..👍💜My dear mother, you have worked hard! Happy Chuseok holiday table🍚🍲🍴🍢
#Chuseok[/Korean Thanksgiving] #holiday #table_legs_bending #[mom/she_is_]Yoon_Jang-geum [T/N: Yoon is Mooyoung & Junsu’s mom’s last name, and Jang-geum is a medicine lady in Korean history who was considered remarkable at cooking food]

Junsu’s mom’s Instagram Update:

[PHOTO] 팬 여러분~즐거운 추석 되셨나요?^^ 준수네도 너무너무 즐겁고 행복하게 잘보냈답니다~^^

All of fans~ Are you having a pleasant Chuseok[/Korean Thanksgiving]?^^ Junsu and us all are spending it well happily, too, enjoying it very much~^^

Sources: kimmooyoung + zunoxiamom
Translated by: rilanna of JYJ3
Shared By: JYJ3 + JYJ Soul


After five years traveling through space to its destination, our Juno spacecraft will arrive in orbit around Jupiter today, July 4, 2016. This video shows a peek of what the spacecraft saw as it closed in on its destination before instruments were turned off. Watch our noon EDT Pre-Orbit Insertion Briefing on NASA Television for more: https://www.nasa.gov/nasatv or http://youtube.com/nasajpl/live

Make sure to follow us on Tumblr for your regular dose of space: http://nasa.tumblr.com

Juno Spacecraft: What Do We Hope to Learn?

The Juno spacecraft has been traveling toward its destination since its launch in 2011, and is set to insert Jupiter’s orbit on July 4. Jupiter is by far the largest planet in the solar system. Humans have been studying it for hundreds of years, yet still many basic questions about the gas world remain.

The primary goal of the Juno spacecraft is to reveal the story of the formation and evolution of the planet Jupiter. Understanding the origin and evolution of Jupiter can provide the knowledge needed to help us understand the origin of our solar system and planetary systems around other stars.

Have We Visited Jupiter Before? Yes! In 1995, our Galileo mission (artist illustration above) made the voyage to Jupiter. One of its jobs was to drop a probe into Jupiter’s atmosphere. The data showed us that the composition was different than scientists thought, indicating that our theories of planetary formation were wrong.

What’s Different About This Visit? The Juno spacecraft will, for the first time, see below Jupiter’s dense clover of clouds. [Bonus Fact: This is why the mission was named after the Roman goddess, who was Jupiter’s wife, and who could also see through the clouds.]

Unlocking Jupiter’s Secrets

Specifically, Juno will…

  • Determine how much water is in Jupiter’s atmosphere, which helps determine which planet formation theory is correct (or if new theories are needed)
  • Look deep into Jupiter’s atmosphere to measure composition, temperature, cloud motions and other properties
  • Map Jupiter’s magnetic and gravity fields, revealing the planet’s deep structure
  • Explore and study Jupiter’s magnetosphere near the planet’s poles, especially the auroras – Jupiter’s northern and southern lights – providing new insights about how the planet’s enormous

Juno will let us take a giant step forward in our understanding of how giant planets form and the role these titans played in putting together the rest of the solar system.

For updates on the Juno mission, follow the spacecraft on Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Tumblr.

Make sure to follow us on Tumblr for your regular dose of space: http://nasa.tumblr.com

Real spacecraft/space mission

Today, on 4th July, Juno is performing Jupiter Orbit Insertion burn, putting the spacecraft into highly elliptical polar orbit around Jupiter.

Juno spacecraft, launched in August 2011 from Cape Canaveral on top of Atlas V rocket.

Learn more about Juno mission:

You can also check out the NASA’s Eyes on the Solar System app, where you can explore a detailed simulation of the Juno mission, as well as other NASA projects around the Solar System.

Edit: Prints available as always on STNW Society6 shop

Cheat-sheets: Juno - The Soulmate

My soulmate is…

Juno in Aries: Energetic, assertive, proactive, bold, passionate, impulsive, courageous and a leader.

Juno in Taurus: Materialistic, durable, sensual, artistic, defensive, stubborn, patient, secure and practical.

Juno in Gemini: Witty, intellectual, indecisive, verbal, funny, creative, social, cunning and communicative.

Juno in Cancer: Loving, warm, protective, clingy, homely, emotional, nurturing, bubbly and can be moody.

Juno in Leo: Egotistical, bright, affectionate, romantic, artistic, proud, confident, playful and generous.

Juno in Virgo: Perfectionist, organised, intellectual, realistic, hardworking, productive and problem-solving.

Juno in Libra: Romantic, fair, peaceful, loving, adaptable, willing to compromise, judgmental.

Juno in Scorpio: Passionate, intense, magnetic, sexual, private, observing, brooding, jealous and possessive.

Juno in Sagittarius: Philosophical, wise, blunt, adventurous, energetic, fiery, motivated and influential.

Juno in Capricorn: Well respected, hardworking, cautious, pessimistic, reserved and cunning.

Juno in Aquarius: Free spirited, independent, open minded, believes in equality and values friendship

Juno in Pisces: Dreamy, intuitive, unorganized, protective, loving, empathetic, psychic and comforting.

My soulmate will become evident through…

Juno in the 1st House: Love at first sight, appearance

Juno in the 2nd House: My material gain and comfort

Juno in the 3rd House: Communicative means and friends

Juno in the 4th House: Home affairs and childhood

Juno in the 5th House: Creative expression

Juno in the 6th House: Teamwork and work

Juno in the 7th House: Dating mediums or business relationships

Juno in the 8th House: Associations with death and birth, sexual relationships

Juno in the 9th House: Travel and learning

Juno in the 10th House: Career and public image/life

Juno in the 11th House: Community and social life

Juno in the 12th House: Spirituality, religion or science

Juno: Join the Mission!

Our Juno spacecraft may be millions of miles from Earth, but that doesn’t mean you can’t get involved with the mission and its science. Here are a few ways that you can join in on the fun:

Juno Orbit Insertion

This July 4, our solar-powered Juno spacecraft arrives at Jupiter after an almost five-year journey. In the evening of July 4, the spacecraft will perform a suspenseful orbit insertion maneuver, a 35-minute burn of its main engine, to slow the spacecraft by about 1,212 miles per hour so it can be captured into the gas giant’s orbit. Watch live coverage of these events on NASA Television:

Pre-Orbit Insertion Briefing
Monday, July 4 at 12 p.m. EDT

Orbit Insertion Coverage
Monday, July 4 at 10:30 p.m. EDT

Join Us On Social Media

Orbit Insertion Coverage Facebook Live
Monday, July 4 at 10:30 p.m. EDT

Be sure to also check out and follow Juno coverage on the NASA Snapchat account!


The Juno spacecraft will give us new views of Jupiter’s swirling clouds, courtesy of its color camera called JunoCam. But unlike previous space missions, professional scientists will not be the ones producing the processed views, or even choosing which images to capture. Instead, the public will act as a virtual imaging team, participating in key steps of the process, from identifying features of interest to sharing the finished images online.

After JunoCam data arrives on Earth, members of the public will process the images to create color pictures. Juno scientists will ensure JunoCam returns a few great shots of Jupiter’s polar regions, but the overwhelming majority of the camera’s image targets will be chosen by the public, with the data being processed by them as well. Learn more about JunoCam HERE.

Follow our Juno mission on the web, Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Tumblr.

Make sure to follow us on Tumblr for your regular dose of space: http://nasa.tumblr.com


Google doodle celebrates NASA’s Juno probe reaching Jupiter

Juno, NASA’s space probe that launched nearly five years — and 540 million miles — ago, has finally reached Jupiter. Google celebrated the successful (and tricky) attempt to enter Jupiter’s orbit with an adorable 8-bit Google Doodle. It shows NASA scientists celebrating the mission — while the real video of NASA’s control center is even more inspiring.

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