Titan -- the only other body in the solar system besides Earth where liquids pool on the surface -- has a sea of pure methane.
It seems that whenever we look at a new picture of Saturn by NASA's Cassini mission, there's always something unique. And often, there's hidden gem.
Some of the moons and icy objects orbiting Saturn may have formed less than 100 million years ago, while dinosaurs still roamed the Earth.
More evidence has emerged, so to speak, of fog over a very special place: Titan.
Titan will be the focus of Cassini's exploration at Saturn in 2016, but as can be seen from these recent unprocessed images, Titan isn't the only moon in town.
After Cassini's 'deep-dive' into Enceladus' watery plumes, evidence mounts for life-friendly environments inside the Saturn moon's ocean.
NASA's Cassini spacecraft has detected a massive, never-before-seen icy cloud at the south pole of Saturn's huge moon Titan.
On Wednesday, NASA's Saturn-orbiting Cassini spacecraft will take a deep but quick plunge through plumes of water vapor shooting out hundreds of miles into space from the planet’s small, ocean-bearing moon Enceladus.
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