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    Io: The Prometheus Plume Credit: Galileo Project, JPL, NASA Two sulfurous eruptions r visible on Jupiter's volcanic moon Io in this color composite image from the robotic Galileo spacecraft that orbited Jupiter from 1995 to 2003. @ the image top, over Io's limb, a bluish plume rises about 140 kilometers above the surface of a volcanic caldera known as Pillan Patera. In the image middle, near the night/day shadow line, the ring shaped Prometheus plume is seen rising about 75 kilometers above

    Saturn's Moon Iapetus

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    Enceladus (494 km), a moon of Saturn that churns with internal heat, ejecting plumes of microscopic ice particles into Saturn's orbit (photo from NASA's Cassini spacecraft)

    South Polar Vortex Discovered on Titan (July 24 2012) Image Credit: Cassini Imaging Team, ISS, JPL, ESA, NASA What's happening over the south pole of Titan? A vortex of haze appears to be forming, although no one is sure why. The above natural-color image shows the light-colored feature. The vortex was found on images taken last month when the robotic Cassini spacecraft flew by the unusual atmosphere-shrouded moon of Saturn. Cassini was only able to see the southern vortex (...) #astronomy

    Iapetus – the black-and-white walnut Moon- Iapetus is the third largest moon of Saturn, This is the equatorial ridge that runs along the center of Cassini Regio; in case you were wondering, the ridge has an average height of 13 km, occasionally going up to 20km, a length of 1,300 km and a width of about 20 km. It was discovered when the Cassini spacecraft imaged Iapetus on December 31, 2004, and even in 2013, it has astronomers baffled.

    Saturn's Moon Helene in Color Image Credit: NASA/JPL/SSI; Color Composite: Daniel Machácek

    NASA's Cassini spacecraft has detected faint wisps of oxygen in the atmosphere of Saturn's tiny moon Dione

    Enceladus: A Tectonic Feast Credit: NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute NASA's Cassini spacecraft has been studying Saturn and its moons since it entered orbit in 2004. This image, taken on Oct. 5, 2008, is a stunning mosaic of the geologically active Enceladus after a Cassini flyby.

    An image from the surface of Titan (Saturn Moon with lakes/oceans) — the only image from the surface of an object farther away than Mars. - Imgur