During Cassini's T-119 Titan flyby on May 6, the Radio Science Subsystem, or RSS, will observe an atmospheric occultation, in which Cassini appears to go behind Titan's atmosphere as seen from Earth.
A quick look at how a Bistatic Observation works.
This animation, from Cassini's navigation team, shows the spacecraft's final orbits in 2016 and 2017.
This computer-generated view shows the view from the perspective of the Cassini spacecraft as it dives between the rings and Saturn's cloud tops.
This animation shows the Cassini-Huygens spacecraft being captured in orbit at Saturn in 2004.
Unedited version of the stellar occultation video.
With fingers crossed and eyes wide open, sci-fi fans and scientists savor the joys of discovery...at Iapetus.
Sir Arthur C. Clarke's video greeting to NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory for Cassini's first close Iapetus flyby in 2007.
On October 15, 1997, the Cassini–Huygens spacecraft was launched on an almost 7-year journey to the Saturn system.
This graphic shows a 3-D model of 98 geysers whose source locations and tilts were found in a Cassini imaging survey of Enceladus' south polar terrain by the method of triangulation.
This animated sequence of images, captured by NASA's Cassini spacecraft, shows changes in the brightness of the Enceladus plume during a 6.5-hour observation.
We embark on a journey that will bring us a billion times closer to Titan's surface.
On June 30, 2004 (PDT), as mission controllers at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory held their collective breath, the international Cassini-Huygens mission successfully arrived in orbit around Saturn.
"I made this video two years ago using all the images available at the time."
What incredible things will the Cassini spacecraft at Saturn see and do over the next few years?
This colorized flyover movie from NASA's Cassini mission takes viewers over the two largest seas on Saturn's moon Titan and nearby lakes.
This colorized movie from NASA's Cassini mission shows a polar projection of the curious six-sided jet stream at Saturn's north pole known as "the hexagon" in the infrared.
This is a compilation of the Saturn hexagon movies released on Dec. 5, 2013.
This infrared movie from NASA's Cassini mission shows the churning of the curious six-sided jet stream at Saturn's north pole known as "the hexagon."
This view from NASA's Cassini mission is the highest-resolution view of the unique six-sided jet stream at Saturn's north pole known as "the hexagon."
This animated movie shows the simulated solar wind velocity from March 21 to May 10, 2013.
This movie, made from images obtained by NASA's Cassini spacecraft, shows the clouds of a hurricane-like storm, which circulate around the north pole of Saturn out to 88.5 degrees north latitude.
Filters, pixels and math star in this narrated cartoon.
This video describes a computer model that proposes a flow vortex in Saturn's upper atmosphere or ionosphere can explain periodic signatures observed by NASA's Cassini spacecraft in Saturn's magnetosphere.
This three-frame animation from NASA's Cassini spacecraft shows the swirling clouds in a vortex spawned by a great northern storm on Saturn. The clouds are moving in a clockwise direction.