Cassini captured swarms of bright methane clouds on the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. Titan is one of the most significant Saturn moons since it is believed that it may possess the right chemistry for life.
Cassini photographed Saturn's moon Iapetus and discovered its contrasting properties. The spacecraft also completed its 8th dive between Saturn and its rings.
Cassini observes Saturn Solstice while preparing for its sixth ring-grazing. This only happens every 15 Earth years, experts say.
NASA Cassini spotted bands of bright lights across the surface of Titan. The lights are apparently methane clouds that are rarely seen on the surface of the moon.
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.
NASA's Cassini spacecraft tried to protect itself from debris during its dive, however, it turned out that the region is dust-free. During the dive, instruments aboard the spacecraft also recorded the sound during the dive.
Before Cassini starts its finale death dive towards Saturn's rings, it managed to capture the planet Earth and the moon in between Saturn's rings. The Grand finale will mark the end of Cassini's mission.
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.
Cassini will continue to send data as it plunges to Saturn before burning up and crashing into the planet's surface.
Cassini captured the last image of Saturn's moon Mimas for its mission. The images captured were the best ever taken of the moon.
Cassini's ring grazing orbits resulted in the close-up images of the hardy objects that create a disruptive pattern on Saturn's rings.
NASA's Cassini spacecraft photographed Saturn's rings in a close distance. The newly released images showed features of the rings with unprecedented details.
NASA's Cassini spacecraft captured an image of Saturn's moon Tethys that looked like an eyeball. The resemblance is due to the impact marks on the surface of the moon.