Saturn's apparent magnitude from Uranus is +3.228. Jupiter orbits closer to the sun than Saturn. Can we therefore expect Jupiter’s apparent magnitude from Uranus to be dimmer than Saturn's, or is it in fact brighter?
I started Stellarium on my computer and pressed F6 to bring up the "Location" window.
Then I changed the planet to "Uranus", and marvelled at the view of the many rings and many moons from the planet's "surface"
For convenience I clicked the buttons to remove the ground and the atmosphere. then I found and clicked on Saturn. It had a magnitude of 3.74. I then pressed F5 to get a time window and stepped one month at a time while watching the change in Saturn's brightness. The maximum I could get was +3.55 (in 2042) though it is believable that it could get brighter at a more favourable elongation in it's elliptical orbit. I also noted that as Saturn passes in front of the sun, its magnitude gets much less, well below naked eye.
I then repeated with Jupiter. It has a maximum brightness of +1.55 (in about 2031) but again, it is believable that it would be brighter at a more favourable elongation.
At its brightest, Jupiter is a lot brighter than Saturn when viewed from Uranus.
According to James K suggestion I downloaded the astronomical program “Stellarium” unto my desktop. Fiddled around with the different settings and got it working!
"Magnitude" seems to mean "Apparent Magnitude" since Absolute Magnitude is listed separately. The figures I got was: Uranus - Saturn = +2.77 (2027). Uranus - Jupiter = -0.02 (2021). What was striking was that both Venus (+1.32/49) and the Earth (+2.44/59) were brighter than Saturn when viewed from Uranus. Mercury's apparent magnitude was +3.41 (2067). And the dimmest planet - Mars was +5.61 (2033).
Thus, according to the excellent astronomical program “Stellarium” Jupiter’s apparent magnitude when watched from Uranus at its most favourable elongation in recent times (2021) was -0.02