(covers information from several alternate timelines)
|Satellites:||Io, Ganymede, and others|
|Affiliation:||United Federation of Planets|
Jupiter (or Sol V) was the fifth and largest planet of the Sol system. It had many moons, including Io and Ganymede, and was located close to the asteroid belt. (TOS: "The Changeling", "By Any Other Name"; Star Trek: The Motion Picture) The spatial coordinates in orbit of the inner moon Io were 188.8.131.52. (Star Trek Into Darkness)
A close-up image of Jupiter was contained in the library computer aboard the USS Enterprise. This data was flashed on a viewscreen when the Talosians scanned the Enterprise computer in 2254. (TOS: "The Cage" remastered)
In 2143, the NX-Alpha was destroyed near Jupiter shortly after breaking the warp 2 barrier. By 2151, Jupiter Station in orbit of Jupiter served as a repair facility to Earth Starfleet and the Earth Cargo Service. (ENT: "Silent Enemy", "Fortunate Son", "First Flight", et al.)
|The Sol System|
|Sol • Mercury • Venus • Earth (Luna) • Mars • Asteroid belt • Jupiter (Io; Ganymede) • Saturn (Mimas; Titan) • Uranus • Neptune • Pluto|
A painting seen in several episodes aboard the USS Enterprise-D was originally created by Rick Sternbach to illustrate a (non-Trek) science fiction story called "The Anvil of Jove". As such, it depicts a plane-like craft tethered to a balloon, cruising the atmosphere of Jupiter. 
By the time of its appearance in Star Trek: The Motion Picture, set in the 2270s, the Great Red Spot, usually considered to be a temporal (though centuries old) feature, still seems to exist and look very similar to how it looks now.
According to Star Trek: Star Charts (Pgs. 22, "United Federation of Planets I"), Jupiter was classified as a J-class planet. This planet was a charter member of the United Federation of Planets in 2161.
Jupiter is one of the planets seen in the opening sequence of Star Trek: The Next Generation beside the Earth, Luna, Sol, and Saturn, shortly before the Enterprise-D started its exploration of the unknown space.