The vortex at the atmosphere of Saturn above the planet's north pole spins, as seen in infrared light. The eye of the immense cyclone stretches about 1,250 miles (2,000 km, 20 times larger than most on Earth. Cassini spacecraft took the image with its narrow-angle camera on June 14, 2013 by Tom Chao
New Flyover Video Takes You on a Tour of Titan’s Lake Region by NANCY ATKINSON on DECEMBER 12, 2013 This colorized mosaic from NASA's Cassini mission shows the most complete view yet of Titan's northern land of lakes and seas. Saturn's moon Titan is the only world in our solar system other than Earth that has stable liquid on its surface. The liquid in Titan’s lakes and seas is mostly methane and ethane. Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASI/USGS
Spacecraft Cassini orbiting Saturn has recorded yet another amazing view. Titan, Saturn's largest moon, appears above. The rings of Saturn are seen as a thin line because they are so flat and imaged nearly edge on. Details of Saturn's rings are therefore best visible in the dark ring shadows seen across the giant planet's cloud tops. Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/Space Science Institute/J. Major.
Saturn's moon Mimas, as seen by the robotic spacecraft Cassini. The crater Herschel makes a striking impression in the top image. At middle, Mimas drifts in front of Saturn's rings, and Herschel is seen from the side as the flat area on the left side of Mimas. Below, a detailed look at the layers exposed in Herschel's cliffsides. NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute
Ligeia Mare, shown here in a false-color image from the international Cassini mission, is the second largest known body of liquid on Saturn's moon Titan. It measures roughly 420 km x 350 km and its shorelines extend for over 3,000 km. It is filled with liquid hydrocarbons, such as ethane and methane.