December 14, 2012
This is the first ever image of a 250 mile river in an Alien world. Captured by NASA’s Cassini spacecraft shows a vast river system on Saturn‘s largest moon Titan. Left: A river in Titan. Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASI Right: Nile river. Image credit: NASA
September 3, 2012
In this image from NASA’s Cassini spacecraft, Saturn‘s rings obscure part of Titan‘s colorful visage. Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI
July 7, 2012
According to Dr Alderin-Pocock, a leading scientist at European space company Astrium, alien jellyfish could live on Saturn‘s moon Titan. She envisages creatures that float through clouds of methane and communicate with pulses of light. Image credit: Eden’s Science Month / PA
July 6, 2012
A new amazing view by the spacecraft Cassini, includes a bright moon, thin rings, and warped shadows. Titan, Saturn‘s largest moon, appears above as a featureless tan as it is continually shrouded in thick clouds. Image credit: Wikimedia
May 17, 2012
Titan and Saturn acquired by Cassini spacecraft on May 6, 2012 just after a pass by moon, taking images within about 710,000 km. After May 22, Cassini won’t be amongst the moons for the next three years. Image of Titan and Saturn (NASA/JPL/SSI/J. Major)
May 8, 2012
In this image 6 moons of Saturn are visible, neatly arranged on a line. So far 62 Moons of Saturn have been discovered, the smallest only a fraction of a kilometer across.
January 5, 2012
It has been said that the atmosphere on Titan is so dense that a person could strap a pair of wings on their back and soar through its skies. via universetoday by Lillian Ortiz
December 31, 2011
This view from NASA’s Cassini spacecraft looks toward the south polar region of Saturn’s largest moon, Titan, and shows a depression within the moon’s orange and blue haze layers near the south pole.
December 24, 2011
Saturn’s third-largest moon Dione can be seen through the haze of its largest moon, Titan, in this view of the two posing before the planet and its rings from NASA’s Cassini spacecraft.
October 30, 2011
On September 17, 2011, the Cassini orbiter snapped a photograph of Saturn and four of its moons – Dione (located above the rings), Titan (looming in the background), Pandora (to the right of the rings), and Pan. You’ll have to strain your eyes to look at Pan which is a little orb traveling within the Encke Gap inside the rings of Saturn. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/Space Science Institute