NASA's Juno probe provides a deeper, better view of Jupiter's atmosphere. Researchers have created the first 3-D view of Jupiter’s atmosphere layers. This shows how storms and turbulent clouds work in more detail. It's also clearer how anticyclones and cyclones behave. They are much taller than they expected. The Great Red Spot (an Anticyclone) is 200 miles deep. Their spin determines whether they are warmer or colder at their top.
Juno assisted in filling out the data by using a microwave radiometer to get a glimpse below the clouds' surface. The team used the radiometer data to complement the gravity signatures of two close passes for the Great Red Spot. Radiometer information also revealed Earth-like circulation cells within the northern and southern hemispheres, as well as ocean-like microwave light changes.
The atmospheric mass of the Great Red Spot is one example of a mystery that remains. The 3D imagery already shows a better picture of the behavior of jovian planets such as Jupiter. Jupiter's mysteries might not require much effort.