It has actually been just 2 or 3 weeks since my last imaging night with Jupiter. This is in the early evening, maybe an hour after sunset and before Jupiter hits azimuth 180 due south. I am still using the tiny 102mm Meade SC on an older Meade LXD55 mount which needs constant guiding during the exposures.
I normally start with a 30 second un-autoaligned by firecapture, followed by a 30 sec autoaligned by firecapture, as it gives me an idea of the seeing that night. Then I launch into 120 second runs, the longest I can do without Jupiter rotating too much too fast.
This is actually the best image of the night… the very first 30 second image. Normally as a rule, the 120sec images are *always* better than the 30 second images… not in this case however.

Fewer number of images means more noise in general. Compare this image to the previous post of the next nights imaging run and you can see the difference.
Here the Great Red Spot is visible, The north and South Equatorial belts. Seeing was poor, transparency was average. Manual tracking/guiding was the norm.

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