Saturn's large, icy, oceanic moon Enceladus may have been tipped away from its original axis.
NASA converted images from Cassini's first dive into a movie sequence and it is nothing short of amazing, according to those who have seen it. The spacecraft also beamed back images of Saturn's moon Enceladus from a previous flyby.
The beginning of the end of the great Cassini.
A study based on Cassini and the Hubble Space telescope found out that Saturn's moon Enceladus has a subsurface energy source. The vents underneath the ocean and on the seabed could produce molecules that can feed alien life.
New information from NASA's Cassini mission reveals that a form of chemical energy that could support alien life is found in Saturn's moon Enceladus. The space agency is determined to protect the moon from contamination by destroying its Cassini spacecraft.
Cassini's observation led to a better understanding of Saturn's icy moon, Enceladus. The moon hosts a global salty ocean.
It can be remembered that the Cassini probe is currently doing a good job of studying Saturn for us. The beautiful planet is just site of a next big expedition, however, as a new spacecraft will be on the lookout for alien life forms.
Like satellites Titan and Enceladus, Saturn's fourth largest moon Dione might also have a subsurface ocean that is estimated to be 65-kilometers deep.
Is there life beyond Earth in the solar system? NASA director James Green explains which planets and moons in our solar system could have alien life, and why NASA believes it is on the right track.
NASA's Voyager 2 Saturn probe had been monumental in understanding Saturn and its moons and it has paved the way for new Saturn missions like Cassini.
Scientists are looking at Enceladus, the 6th largest moon of Saturn for possible signs of life as it emits water plumes from its core.
A new research using data from the NASA's Cassini mission shows that the icy surface of Saturn's moon Enceladus is thinner than expected and a global ocean lies underneath it.
The NASA Casinni Spacecraft discovered that the icy Saturn Moon, Enceladus spews jets of gas and icy grains into space.
Images captured from the Cassini Mission spacecraft have been used to confirm that a global ocean thrives beneath the icy crust of Saturn's moon, Enceladus.
Believe it or not, astronomers are abuzz about another sea that may be a home for life, and it's not on Saturn's Titan or Enceladus, or Jupiter's icy satellite Europa. New observations have found that Europa's neighbor, Ganymede, which happens to be the largest moon in our solar system, may play host to a massive habitable ocean - one hiding just beneath its rugged surface.