I think that the speed of Juno at perijove is too high to be able to take several images in succession so that they could be animated but even an animation of only 2 images would be interesting at this definition. That could be compared to the Hubble OPAL program https://archive.stsci.edu/prepds/opal/ .Nitpicker wrote:Would love to see an animation of the vortices evolving (and maybe devolving) at these eternally dim poles. Though perhaps not possible with the planned orbital pattern of Juno. Whilst there are a lot of other tasks keeping Juno busy, these first polar images are quite special, though perhaps not entirely unexpected. I think a large hexagonal vortex (like on Saturn's more tilted poles) would have been more surprising.
Regarding the existence of a possible north pole hexagon like the one on Saturn, most scientists seem to agree that none has been detected on Jupiter.
When assembling the video "A Journey to Jupiter" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YZc1Y662jtk (the inflight sequence was an APOD a week ago) I noticed that there is a stationary zones caught between prograding and retrograding flows in the north polar region 2m15s to 2m30s). I would not say that it is an hexagon but it looks very much like a somewhat ill-defined polygon with some straight sides. This has been reinforced when I overlaid our images with the ones from Hubbles OPAL program. As I understand it, the hexagon on Saturn is just one of several possible polygons that could have formed depending on the conditions and in lab simulations everything from triangles to heptagons have been created.