Time (U.T.): 00:25
L1 90.6*, L2 33.4*, L3 240.4*
De 2.4*, Ds 2.1, -2.78m, 49.8” (Equatorial)
Instrument: 9-inch (23-cm) F/13.5 Maksutov-Cassegrain
Filters: None (IL)
Seeing (1-10): 5, Antoniadi (I-V): III
South Polar Region (SPR): Appears dark to dusky (3-4/10) and mottling is noted within.
South South Temperate Zone (SSTZ): Appears to contain bright (7/10) ovals, dark to dusky (3-4/10) condensations, and dusky (4/10) columns within.
South South Temperate Belt (SSTB): Appears dark to dusky (3-4/10) and irregular. A small and bright (7/10) oval is noted within it following the CM.
South Temperate Zone (STZ): Appears broad and shaded to bright (6-7/10) with a dark to dusky (3-4/10) complex towards the following limb.
South Temperate Belt (STB): Appears thin, irregular, and dark to dusky (3-4/10). Portions of the belt appear to be composed of small, dark (3/10) condensations.
South Tropical Zone (STrZ): Appears shaded to bright (6-7/10) with a dull (5/10), irregular (interrupted over sections) band across it's southern half.
South Equatorial Belt (SEB): Appears a delicate pastel reddish-pink hue with dull (5/10), irregular streaks noted within it.
Equatorial Zone (EZ): Appears bright (7/10) with dull (5/10) bluish-gray streaks noted within.
North Equatorial Belt (NEB): Appears dark to dusky (3-4/10) with an elongated bright to very bright (7-8/10) rift across it’s midsection (brightest portion visible on the CM). The preceding half of the rift contains a bright (7/10), angulated rifts. Small, dark (3//10) condensations are noted within the belt.
North Tropical Zone (NTZ): Appears broad and shaded to bright (6-7/10), but no other detail is noted within.
North Temperate Belt (NTB): Appears dark (3/10) and thin with dark (3/10) condensations noted following the CM.
North Temperate Zone NTZ): Appears thin and shaded to bright (6-7/10).
North North Temperate Belt (NNTB): Appears thin and dusky (4/10).
North Polar Region (NPR): Appears dark to dusky (3-4/10) and mottled.
A digital image produced in Photoshop Elements 9.
The best of luck in your own observations of Jupiter.