Gerald Eichstädt is a mathematician working as a software professional and amateur scientist. He is working on a spectrum from research on foundations of mathematics, to pure and applied mathematics, and to applications in software engineering and development. His professional work usually isn't published, but becomes part of software products or services of client companies. He is co-owner of a small software company. He participates at unmannedspaceflight.com under the name "Gerald."
Juno captured this view of Jupiter during its seventh perijove flyby on July 11, 2017, from a distance of 11,445 km. The swirling oval storm looks similar to the Great Red Spot but is actually in the northern hemisphere. Click for different-size wallpaper download options.
JUNO CAPTURED a swirling region of bright clouds in the wake of a cyclonic storm as it dove toward its 18th close encounter with Jupiter on 12 February 2019. At left is the turbulent, blue-tinted pole; at right, the polar clouds give way to the pinker belts and zones of Jupiter’s midlatitudes. The Juno team posts their images in raw, relatively unprocessed form on the web as soon as they land on Earth—and wait for members of the public to process them. This image is the result of an automated processing pipeline developed by Gerald Eichstädt of Germany, followed by further enhancement by Seán Doran of Ireland.