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Home > Science > Space Exploration > Planets > Pluto

Pluto Gallery

Choose from 72 pictures in our Pluto collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Jupiter and Io, New Horizons image Featured Pluto Print

Jupiter and Io, New Horizons image

Jupiter and Io. Montage of images of Jupiter (left) and its moon Io (right), obtained by the New Horizons spacecraft in February and March 2007 as it passed Jupiter on its way to Pluto. The image of Jupiter was obtained with its infrared spectrometer (LEISA). The different colours show high-altitude clouds (blue), and deeper clouds (red). The Great Red Spot (lower left) is blue and white. The Io image was obtained in approximate true colour with a long-range camera (LORRI) and a multispectral camera (MVIC). The red dot on the nightside of Io is an eruption of the Tvashtar volcano. The volcanic plume (blue) seen above the eruption is 330 kilometres high. Jupiter is the solar system's largest planet

© NASA/JHU/APL/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Planets internal structures Featured Pluto Print

Planets internal structures

Planets internal structures, and Pluto, computer artwork. Mercury, Mars and Venus consist of a large iron core (spherical), surrounded by a thick silicate mantle (yellow) covered in a surface crust. Earth consists of an inner core of solid iron and nickel (yellow) and a molten outer core (orange), surrounded by a mantle of highly viscous liquid (brown) covered by a surface crust. Jupiter and Saturn consist of a core of rock (spherical) surrounded by ice (mat grey). This is surrounded by a layer of liquid metallic hydrogen (grey) and liquid normal hydrogen (blue). Uranus and Neptune have a core of rock (spherical) surrounded by ice and liquid hydrogen (blue). Pluto has a dense rocky core (grey) surrounded by ice (black)

© CHRISTIAN DARKIN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Eris and Dysnomia Featured Pluto Print

Eris and Dysnomia

Eris and Dysnomia. Artwork of the dwarf planet Eris, seen from its moon Dysnomia (lower right). Eris was formerly called 2003 UB313, and was nicknamed Xena by its discoverers, and its moon was nicknamed Gabrielle. Eris is thought to be around 3000 kilometres across, which is slightly larger than Pluto. It takes 560 years to orbit the Sun. Eris is the largest known member of the Kuiper Belt of rocky, icy bodies, including Pluto, that orbit the Sun beyond Neptune. The discovery was made from observations made in 2003 at the Palomar Observatory, USA, by Mike Brown, Chad Trujillo and David Rabinowitz, and announced in July 2005. Dysnomia was observed in September 2005

© DETLEV VAN RAVENSWAAY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY