Tonight was somewhat clear, so I hauled out the 'scope and set my sites on Jupiter. The clouds were annoying from time to time, but the real difficulty was turbulent air.
In any case, I'll show what I have. These images have been heavily processed and enlarged for your enjoyment. North is up, and East is right (which is backwards for a sky map).
This is Jupiter alone. I used a low frame rate (5/sec) for this image, and had only a couple of hundred frames to stack to create this. Nevertheless, I think that it turned out quite well. The dyadic wavelets work wonders on this planet! It still doesn't quite compare to being at the eyepiece, though.
This is a partial "family portrait." The moons shown are (from left to right) Europa, Io and Ganymede. Ganymede is just emerging from behind Jupiter and swinging out. The image quality is not quite as good here. I was using 30 frames/sec with the maximum shutter opening to catch the moons.
If you really want to see a talented amateur's work, check out Tom Matheson's Rotating Jupiter.
That's all for tonight. I hope you have enjoyed the show!