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Three Columns

Welcome to the Radio JOVE Project !

Radio JOVE students and amateur scientists observe and analyze natural radio emissions of Jupiter, the Sun, and our galaxy.

  • Build and use your own Decametric Radio Telescope
  • Follow Live Observations Online
  • Teachers, See Our Lesson Plans and other Educational Materials


[29 August 2014 ]
Jupiter Observing Season 2014 - 2015

The upcoming Jupiter observing season will run from early October 2014 through early May 2015. Will your decametric telescope be ready?

Read more details in Dave Typinski's article in the August 2014 issue of the Jove Bulletin.

[29 August 2014 ]
Report from the Astronomy Club at Anne Arundel (MD) Community College

The AACC Observatory reports on its RJ observing results in a Jove Bulletin article.

Read their article.

collage of Radio JOVE observing


The Radio JOVE Bulletin
Our newsletters contain useful and fascinating information for RJers.
Juno Mission on its way to Jupiter
Lego figurines launched with JunoNASA's next mission to Jupiter is on its way to make an in-depth study of the gas giant. Among the science to be conducted by Juno are high resolution measurements of Jupiter's magnetic fields and its auroral currents.
The Birthplace of Planetary Radio Astronomy
Jupiter's natural radio emissions were first discovered near Seneca, Maryland. In 2005, Radio JOVE and the Carnegie Institution Department of Terrestrial Magnetism recognized the 50th anniversary of this discovery and helped publicize this milestone with a variety of events and presentations.

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The Radio JOVE Project is a joint effort of

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