The Pasadena, Calif.-based facility said the popular mobile app continues to offer images including the Mars Curiosity Rover, dying stars, moons of Saturn and giant asteroids.
Selected as a Staff Favorite in the Apple App Store shortly after its release in 2010, Space Images is now in Version 2 and features videos and 3-D image collections and more extensive sharing options, JPL reported Thursday.
The app is also available in an Android version on Google Play.
The images can also be viewed at www.jpl.nasa.gov/spaceimages.
Google buys drone maker Titan Aerospace
Pistorius testifies he didn't consciously pull trigger when he shot girlfriend