The new images were taken by the JunoCam, a visible-light camera/telescope created to acquire the best pictures ever taken of Jupiter's polar regions.
The probe took Jupiter's photos using its JunoCam instrument on July 10.
NASA has released the first image taken by the Juno spacecraft while in orbit of the solar system's largest planet.
Despite its ability to send back the highest resolution images yet of Jupiter, NASA does not regard JunoCam as a scientific instrument. Higher resolution images will be transmitted on a closer flypast on 27 August.
To enter Jupiter's orbit, Juno fired its rocket motor, putting it on a long, looping path that takes 53 days to complete.
The view shows Jupiter with its famous giant red spot on display, as well as three of its four major moons: Io, Europa and Ganymede. This was taken on July 10, 2016, when the Juno was a little over four million kilometers from the giant planet.
While the images it will capture may be helpful to scientists, NASA said that it is not considered as one of the science instruments of the Juno mission.
The robotic craft is carrying a crew of sorts; three 1.5-inch tall aluminum Lego figures representing the 17th-century Italian astronomer Galileo Galilei, the Roman god Jupiter, and the deity's wife, Juno, are onboard the Jupiter probe. As a precaution, its camera and science instruments were turned off during the arrival.
During its mission, Juno will circle Jupiter 37 times, soaring low over the planet's cloud tops - as close as about 4,100 kilometres.
Juno arrived at Jupiter on July 4 and is now in orbit around the planet. Juno was 2.7 million miles from Jupiter at the time. All of JunoCam's images should be available on the Juno mission's website in the coming days.
Juno was launched in 2011 and reached its destination planet after a five-year journey relying on its solar-powered systems. Just wait. We'll see jaw-dropping details of Jupiter's polar regions, cloud bands and up close shots of the Great Red Spot.