"Those with binoculars would be able to see the shape of the planet and its four brightest moons, while a telescope would afford more detail".More news: Blues tie up Stanley Cup Series against Bruins
The largest planet of our solar system, Jupiter will be so close to the Earth that you wouldn't need a telescope to view it. NASA confirmed that Jupiter will be biggest and brightest this month, seen on all nights.
For space lovers around the world, Nasa has a message for you this month: Look up! However, NASA says, the entire month is an equally good time to check out the planet and its four largest moons. According to Earthsky, Jupiter and Earth will be in opposition - which is the point when both planets are aligned with the sun - on June 10.More news: Mexico: Security Forces Apprehend Migrants at Southern Border
This view of Jupiter's Great Red Spot and turbulent southern hemisphere was captured by Juno as it performed a close pass of the gas giant planet, February 12, 2019.
Deputy executive director at Britain's Royal Astronomical Society, Dr Robert Massey, shared some advice to CNN on what to look out for. Scientists believe the planet has a combined 79 moons - 53 named and 26 awaiting official names. And, with a pair of binoculars, you'll have a chance to see some of its biggest moons. Last year, NASA finally received stunning images of the giant planetafter deploying the spacecraft Juno in 2011.More news: Tyreek Hill will not face charges in child abuse case
During June, "the solar system's planet is a brilliant jewel to the naked eye", NASA wrote in its monthly sky-watching tips sheet.