Don Davis is a space artist and animator. He is a member and Fellow of the International Association of Astronomical Artists. Visit his website to see his paintings and his writing on the colors of Mars.
In 1971 I was being trained to work with the airbrush by the map artists at the U.S. Geological Survey's Branch of Astrogeologic Studies in Flagstaff. However, the project I ended up spending about a quarter of a man-year on was a hand-painted map globe of Mars.
This view of Jupiter was photographed April 1 by the JUNO spacecraft as it passed over the 'Northern Turbulent Region' just after Perijove 12 closest approach. Sharpening, contrast adjustment and color balancing were done across the raw color image using Photoshop to bring out detail and color while trying to suggest a visual impression. Mattias Malmer kindly supplied the raw RGB image he assembled.
In this fanciful comparison, artist Don Davis has superimposed an Apollo 13 photo of Earth onto a Juno image of Jupiter's clouds at a similar scale, 10 km per pixel. Both show cloud details near the 'terminator' revealing shaded relief in the low sun angle. The size of even minor circular storms in the 'Northern Turbulent Region' is significant compared to Earth.