"JunoCam (or JCM) is the visible-light camera/telescope of the Juno Jupiter orbiter, a NASA space probe launched to the planet Jupiter on 5 August 2011. It was built by Malin Space Science Systems. The telescope/camera has a field of view of 58 degrees with four filters (3 for visible light). The camera is run by the JunoCam Digital Electronics Assembly (JDEA) also made MSSS. It takes a swath of imaging as the spacecraft rotates; the camera is fixed to the spacecraft so as it rotates, it gets one sweep of observation.
JunoCam is not one of the probe's core scientific instruments; it was put on board primarily for public science and outreach, to increase public engagement, and all images will be available on NASA's website. It is capable of being used for science, and does have some coordinated activities in regards to this, as well as to engage amateur and as well as professional infrared astronomers."
2009, NASA Exceptional Scientific
Achievement Medal – Enceladus’ water vapor
2005, NASA Exceptional Service Medal - Cassini Titan flyby planning
2002, JPL Exceptional Leadership Award - Science planning for Cassini's Jupiter flyby observations
1999, JPL Technical Excellence Award - Mars Volatiles and Climate Surveyor Team
1998, JPL Nova Award
1990, NASA Exceptional Service Medal – Voyager at Neptune
1986, NASA Group Achievement Award: Voyager Science Investigation Support Team
1984, NASA Group Achievement Award: AMPTE Project Team
1981, NASA Individual Achievement Award: Voyager Imaging Investigation contributions