Connect with the Mission

Fly alongside Juno

Eyes on the Solar System: Explore our galactic neighborhood in 3D

See Juno's current position and explore the mission in detail with NASA's Eyes on the Solar System 3D interactive.

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Visit the Eyes on the Solar System homepage to learn more.
› Launch Juno module


About Jupiter

Thumbnail view of planet Jupiter
Learn about Jupiter and the missions that paved the way for Juno at NASA's Solar System Exploration website.
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Play the JunoQuest Game

Thumbnail view of the Juno Quest game screen
Play "Juno Quest" and help the Juno spacecraft explore the mysteries of Jupiter.
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Latest News

Mission Status

Juno's current position

Where is Juno?

As of September 8, 2014, Juno is approximately 416 million miles (670 million kilometers) from Earth. The one-way radio signal travel time between Earth and Juno is currently about 37 minutes. Juno is traveling at a velocity of approximately 33,400 miles per hour (15 kilometers per second) relative to the sun, and 83,400 thousand miles per hour (37 kilometers per second) relative to Earth. Juno has now travelled 1.42 billion miles (2.3 billion kilometers, or 15.28 AU) since launch. The Juno spacecraft remains in excellent health and is operating nominally.

Visualize Juno's current position and velocity using NASA's Eyes on the Solar System 3D interactive or the NASA/JPL Solar System Simulator.

Have a question about Juno or Jupiter not covered on this website? Visit the Juno mission website or send your question via email.

Did you know?

Did you know that Juno’s most sensitive electronics are housed inside of a vault that reduces their radiation exposure by a factor of 800?

The space around Jupiter is filled with energetic subatomic particles spinning around the planet at high speed, creating a lethal, radiation-filled environment. In order to keep the spacecraft functioning as long as possible in this intense environment, Juno carries a radiation-shielding vault that encloses Juno’s most sensitive electronics. This 500-pound (200-kilogram) titanium box the size of an SUV’s trunk is the first of its kind for a NASA planetary mission. What we learn from its performance will be useful not only in the design of other robotic explorers, but also in the development of shielding to protect future astronauts as they venture into the radiation-filled space outside Earth’s protective magnetic field.


Juno Mission Clock

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Page Last Updated: September 11th, 2014
Page Editor: Tony Greicius