<strong>Mars</strong>: This image is centered near the location of the Pathfinder landing site. Dark sand dunes that surround the polar cap merge into a large, dark region called Acidalia. Below and to the left of Acidalia are the massive Martian canyon systems of Valles Marineris. Early morning clouds can be seen along the left limb of the planet, and a large cyclonic storm composed of water ice is churning near the polar cap. <i>Image released on June 30, 1999</i>
Jupiter's Great Red Spot. The Great Red Spot is a great anti-cyclonic (high pressure) storm akin to a hurricane on Earth, but it is enormous (three Earths would fit within its boundaries) and it has persisted for at least the 400 years that humans have observed it through telescopes. Since it is anti-cyclonic in Jupiter's Southern hemisphere, the rotation is counterclockwise, with a period of about 6 days. (A hurricane in Earth's Southern hemisphere rotates clockwise.)
Thinking inside the jar, this is a well created piece. In terms of the piece working well, it's hard to tell it was Photoshoped Obviously this was however it looks real. I like the black and white aspect, I would try color too to see how that flows with the design. I think this is a great design, not a bad one.
This 3-D composite view showing Neptune on Triton's horizon was created from images taken by Voyager. Neptune's south pole is to the left. Clearly visible in the planet's southern hemisphere is its "Great Dark Spot," a large anti-cyclonic storm system. The foreground is a computer-generated view of Triton as it would appear from about 45 kilometers above the surface. Image courtesy of NAS
Jupiter. Fifth planet from the Sun and the largest. Mass: 1.900 x 10^27 kg. Orbit: 778,330,000 km (5.20 AU) from Sun. Diameter: 142,984 km (at the equator). Usually a 6" or 8" diameter telescope with reveal the Great Red Spot, which is a giant cyclonic storm about three times the size of Earth. More than 60 known moons including four that were discovered in 1610 when Galileo first to viewed it through a telescope; Io, Europa, Ganymede and Callisto.