Nobody can see the surface of Jupiter, or Saturen, or Uranus, or Neptune.
Jupiter has no surface. the Atmosphere of Jupiter just gets denser and denser with depth until it beceomes denser than the center of the Earth, without having any solid surface layer.
What looks like the surface of jupiter in photos is actually a more or less opague cloud layer in the upper atmosphere.
You can see Jupiter as a very bright dot in the sky without a telescope or binoculars.
With binoculars you should be able to see jupiter as a tiny bright circle in the sky instead of a dot. And probably also a few tiny specks of light beside Jupiter. Those specks of light will be the four large moons of Jupiter. And you should be able to watch them move relative to Jupiter and each other from night to night.
With a telescope Jupiter will look bigger, depending on the focus and mangification settings. You might be able to see the colored bands in Jupiter's atmopshere and maybe the Great Red Spot. And the four main moons will look much brighter.
And more experienced amateur observers will be able to tell you more about wha tyu could see.