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Enceladus appears before Saturn's rings while Titan looms in the distance
The Tale Continues...
Mimas' shadow creates a smudge on the southern hemisphere of Saturn
Smudge of a Shadow
Enceladus
Enceladus Plume (Raw image)
Enceladus
Enceladus Crescent (Raw image)
Enceladus
Enceladus Terrain (Raw image)
Janus
Portrait of Janus (Raw image)
Dione
Icy Dione (Raw image)
Dione
Dione Close-Up (Raw image)
Titan
Hazy Orange Orb
The Cassini spacecraft examines Saturn and the planet's northern hemisphere, which was ravaged by a huge storm for much of 2011.
Quieted Storm
Wayne Clough, secretary of the Smithsonian; Robert Mitchell, Cassini program manager based at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif.; and Gen. Jack Dailey, director of the National Air and Space Museum.
National Air and Space Museum Award for Cassini-Huygens
These images, based on ones obtained by NASA's Cassini spacecraft, show how the pull of Saturn's gravity can deform the surface of Saturn's moon Enceladus in the south polar region crisscrossed by fissures known as 'tiger stripes.'
Stress at Enceladus
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