The queen of the Olympian gods, the sister and wife of Jupiter, and the goddess who presided over marriage. She corresponds to the Greek Hera.
One of the early discovered asteroids.
The female ruler of the Roman Gods, Jupiter's sister/wife
Queen of the Gods. She was the guardian of the Empire's finances.
The queen of the gods. An asteroid seen by modern astrologers as significant.
A Roman goddess of women and childbirth. She was the wife of the god Jupiter.
An asteroid named after the wife of Jupiter.
Roman goddess of marriage and wife of Jupiter; known as Hera to the Greeks
(Roman mythology) queen of the Olympian gods who protected marriage; wife and sister of Jupiter; counterpart of Greek Hera
An asteroid named for the Roman goddess Juno, the wife of Jupiter, ruler of all gods. Represents partnerships, soul mates, weddings, marriages and separations.
An asteroid 250 km in diameter ( = 1,594 days; = 2.67 AU: = 0.256; = 13°.0) with a relatively large albedo (0.2). Rotation period 7h.21. [H76
The third asteroid discovered in the early 1800s named after the Roman goddess, Juno, wife of Jupiter; associated with marriage.
Juno is a large asteroid, and one of the four brightest asteroids. It is about 240 km in diameter and its mass is roughly 2.0 x 10 19 kg. It is about 2.7 AU from the Sun and takes 4.36 years to orbit the Sun once (its year). Juno was discovered by K. Harding in 1804; it was the third asteroid discovered.
Juno (Latin: IVNO) was a major Roman goddess, the rough equivalent of the Greek Hera, queen of the gods. An ancient and central deity in Roman religion, Juno was the sister and wife of the ruler of the gods, Jupiter, and the mother of Hebe, Vulcan and Mars, one of the most important Roman deities. She was also a member of the Capitoline Triad along with Jupiter and Minerva.