The breathtaking images show swirling cloud belts and tumultuous vortices within Jupiter’s northern hemisphere.
Scientists said the photos allowed them to see the planet’s weather system in greater detail.
According to the space station, the brighter colours in the images represent clouds made up of ammonia and water, while the darker blue-green spirals represent cloud material "deeper in Jupiter's atmosphere."
The fascinating photos were taken as the Juno satellite made its thirteenth close fly-by of the planet.
At the time Juno was about 9,600 miles from the planet's cloud tops.
The Juno satellite was launched in order to improve Nasa’s understanding of the solar system's beginnings by revealing the origin and evolution of Jupiter.
It was launched on August 5 2011 and its mission will end in July 2021.