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Home > Science > Space Exploration > Planets > Saturn

Saturn Gallery

Choose from 214 pictures in our Saturn collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Saturn silhouetted, Cassini image Featured Saturn Print

Saturn silhouetted, Cassini image

Saturn silhouetted. Cassini spacecraft image of Saturn and its ring system with the Sun directly behind. The view revealed two previously unknown rings. One, associated with the orbits of the moons Janus and Epimetheus, lies in between the outer edge of the bright main rings and the thin grey/brown G Ring. The other, associated with the orbit of the moon Pallene, lies just inside the broad and diffuse outer E ring. Earth is seen as a bright dot at the ten o'clock position between the bright main rings and the G Ring. This is a composite of 165 images taken at infrared, visible light and ultraviolet wavelengths by the Cassini spacecraft on 15th September 2006, while it was around 2.2 million kilometres from Saturn

© Nasa/Jpl/Space Science Institute/Science Photo Library

Saturn V interstage separation, artwork Featured Saturn Print

Saturn V interstage separation, artwork

Saturn V interstage separation, artwork. The ring falling back to Earth is an interstage that has just separated from the rocket's second stage (stage II engines at top). The Saturn V was the launch vehicle for NASA's Apollo program of manned missions to the Moon, which took place between 1961 and 1975. The Saturn V was one of the most powerful rockets ever made. The first stage burned for 2 minutes 41 seconds, lifting the rocket to an altitude of 68 kilometres. The second stage burned for 6 minutes, raising the spacecraft to an altitude of 175 kilometres and close to orbital velocity. A third stage placed the spacecraft in its parking orbit


Structure of Enceladus, artwork Featured Saturn Print

Structure of Enceladus, artwork

Structure of Enceladus. Cutaway artwork showing the interior of Enceladus, the sixth largest of Saturn's moons. Saturn is at lower right. The surface of Enceladus is thought to be a thick layer of water ice (light blue) covering the hard rocky interior. Geologic activity and tidal heating melts this ice to produce water (dark blue) which can rise to the surface through cracks in the ice. Polar jets have been observed on Enceladus, due to water volcanism (cryovolcanism). Jets are shown spouting from fissures in the ice. Enceladus is 504 kilometres in diameter, with a mean surface temperature of 75 Kelvin (minus 198 degrees Celsius)