Cassini-Huygens timeline

From Academic Kids

This page lists a chronology of events which have occurred or are expected to occur during the Cassini-Huygens mission to Saturn and Titan.

Missing image
Cassini-PIA05380_modest.jpg
Cassini image of Saturn, February 2004
Contents

1997

October 15 — Cassini launched at 08:43 UTC.

1998

April 26 — Gravity-assisted flyby of Venus

1999

June 24 — Gravity-assisted flyby of Venus.

Missing image
Fullbl.jpg
Picture of Moon during flyby

August 18 03:28 UTC — Gravity-assisted flyby of Earth. An hour 20 minutes before closest approach, Cassini made the closest approach to the Moon at 377,000 km, and took a series of calibration images.

2000

January 23 — flyby of Asteroid 2685 Masursky around 10:00 UTC. Cassini took images (click here to see press release (http://ciclops.lpl.arizona.edu/PR/2000B11/PR2000B11A.html)) 5 to 7 hours before at 1.6 million km distance and estimated a diameter of 15 to 20 km.

Missing image
PIA04866_modest.jpg
Jupiter flyby picture

December 30 — Gravity-assisted flyby of Jupiter. Cassini was at its closest point to Jupiter at this date, and performed many scientific measurements. It also produced the most detailed global color portrait of Jupiter ever produced (seen on the right); the smallest visible features are approximately 60 km (37 miles) across.

2001

May 30 — During the coast phase between Jupiter and Saturn, it was noticed that "haze" became visible in the pictures taken by the narrow-angle camera of Cassini. This was first seen when a picture of the star Maia in the Pleiades was taken after a routine heating period.

2002

July 23 — In late January, a test was performed to remove the "haze" from the narrow-angle camera lens by heating it. Warming the camera to 4 degrees Celsius (39 degrees Fahrenheit) for eight days produced the hoped results. Later, the heating was extended to 60 days, and a picture of the star Spica showed an improvement of more than 90 percent compared to before the heating period. On July 9, a picture showed that the removal procedure was completed successfully, which was announced on July 23 (Press release (http://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/news/press-releases-02/20020723-pr-a.cfm)).

2003

October 10 — The Cassini science team announced the results of a test of Einstein's theory of gravity, using radio signals from the Cassini probe. The researchers observed a frequency shift in the radio waves to and from the space craft, as those signals traveled close to the Sun. Past tests were in agreement with the theoretical predictions with an accuracy of one part in one thousand. The Cassini experiment improved this to about 20 parts in a million, with the data still supporting Einstein's theory.

2004

February 27 — A new, high-resolution picture of Saturn taken by Cassini on February 9 was released, and it was noted that mission scientists were puzzled by the fact that no "spokes" in Saturn's ring are visible. These dark structures in the "B" section of the ring had been discovered in pictures taken by the Voyager probe in 1981. (See Press Release Image (http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA05380)) Another picture, in infrared light, (http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA05381) taken on February 16 shows cloud height differences and the same disturbance visible throughout the 1990s in Hubble Space Telescope images.

March 12 — Pictures taken February 23 do show a feature discovered by Voyager: Clumps in the outer "F"-ring. What could not be ascertained at the time, was the exact lifetime of these clumps, and it is hoped that Cassini will provide conclusive data about this question. The first set of pictures (http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/catalog/PIA05382) show a set of "clumps" moving along the "F" ring.

March 26 — The Cassini science team published a first sequence of pictures of Saturn showing clouds moving at high speed around the planet. Using a filter to better see water haze on top of the dense cloud cover, motions in the equatorial and southern regions are clearly visible. (Large GIF sequence file (http://photojournal.jpl.nasa.gov/archive/PIA05384.gif) from JPL). The pictures were taken during the days from February 15 to February 19.

April 8 — The first "long-term" observation of cloud dynamics in Saturn's atmosphere were published by mission scientists. A set of pictures shows two storms in the southern latitudes merge during a period from March 19 to March 20. Both storms had a diameter of about 1,000 km (620 mi) before they merged.

'F' Ring and shepherd moons
Enlarge
'F' Ring and shepherd moons

April 15 — NASA announced that two moons discovered by Voyager 1 were sighted again by Cassini in pictures taken on March 10: Prometheus and Pandora. These are no ordinary moons, but their gravitational effects on the "F" ring led scienties to call them "shepherd moons". They fascinate all researchers interested in the dynamic of the ring system, because their orbits are close enough that they interact with each other in a chaotic manner. They have a history of defying predictions of their orbits. One of Cassini's missions will be to monitor the movements of these bodies closely.

May 18Cassini entered the Saturn system. The gravitational pull of Saturn began to overtake the influence of the Sun.

Missing image
PIA05392_small.jpg
Titan seen from Cassini

May 20 — The first picture of Titan with better resolution than any Earth based observation was released. It was taken May 5 from a distance of 29.3 million kilometers (18.2 million miles).

May 27 — TCM-20, the Phoebe approach TCM (Trajectory Correction Maneuver) was executed at 22:26:00 UTC. This was a 5 minute and 56 second burn of the main engine, which was not used since December 1998. It therefore doubled as a "dress rehearsal" for the 96 minute burn during "Saturn Orbit Insertion" (SOI). However, TCM-20 was mainly designed to change Cassini's velocity by 34.7 m/s (78 mph), setting up a flyby of the moon Phoebe June 11.

This image of Saturn's moon Phoebe was taken by Cassini spacecraft at 16:10 UT on 2004-Jun-11
Enlarge
This image of Saturn's moon Phoebe was taken by Cassini spacecraft at 16:10 UT on 2004-Jun-11

June 11 — Cassini flew by the moon Phoebe at 19:33 UT in SCET at 2068 kilometers distance. All of the 11 onboard instruments operated as expected and all data was acquired. Scientists plan to use the data to create global maps of the cratered moon, and to determine Phoebe's composition, mass and density. It will take scientists several days to pour over the data to make more concrete conclusions.

June 16 — TCM-21 took place with a 38 second main engine burn. It was planned as the last correction of the trajectory of Cassini before SOI. A few days later the final TCM-22 tentatively scheduled for June 21 was cancelled.

July 1 — The Saturn Orbit Insertion burn was successfully executed. It began at 01:12 UT in SCET and ended at 02:48 UT. Right after that burn, pictures of the rings were taken and sent back to mission scientist.

Missing image
Cassini_SOI_ring_pic9.jpg
Ring edge as seen by Cassini
Scientist were surprised by the clarity and detail of the pictures and will be pouring over them for quite some time. "We won't see the whole puzzle, only pieces, but what we are seeing is dramatic," said Dr. Carolyn Porco, Cassini imaging team leader, Space Science Institute, Boulder, Colo. "The images are mind-boggling, just mind-boggling. I've been working on this mission for 14 years and I shouldn't be surprised, but it is remarkable how startling it is to see these images for the first time."


July 2 — Cassini's first flyby of Titan was executed and first close up pictures were sent back to Earth. Due to the planning of the initial orbit, Cassini was passing over the south pole of the moon and from a larger distance than in later flybys. However, during a press conference on June 3, mission scientist presented pictures that are already forcing them to rethink previous theories. It now seems that the darker and brighter albedo features on the surface do represent different materials. But in contrast to expectation, the icy regions seem to be darker than the areas where other (possibly organic) matter is mixed in with the ice.

August 16 — Mission scientists announce the discovery of two new moons of Saturn, and with it the successful start of one of the programs of Cassini: Locating small and yet unknown moons. Later named "Methone" (S/2004 S 1) and "Pallene" (S/2004 S 2), these objects are small compared to other moons and they orbit between Mimas and Enceladus.

August 23 — The last major firing of the main engine took place to adjust the next closest approach to Saturn and avoid the particles in the ring system. After a 51 minute burn, that distance was moved about 300,000 km farther away from Saturn than its smallest distance during SOI. At the same time, the new course will bring Cassini very close to Titan on its next flyby.

September 14 — Final checkout of the Huygens lander was completed successfully. The separation of the probe stays scheduled for December 25 with the landing anticipated on January 14, 2005.

False color image of Titan
Enlarge
False color image of Titan

October 26 — The second flyby of Titan (called "Titan-A") was successfully executed. Data started to arrive at the JPL mission center at 01:30 UTC, October 27, and included the highest resolution pictures ever taken of the surface of that moon. Also, first high-resolution infra-red spectra and pictures were taken from the atmosphere and surface. The spacecraft successfully skimmed the hazy, smoggy atmosphere of Titan, coming within 1,176 kilometers of Titan's surface. The flyby was the closest that any spacecraft has ever come to Titan. The pictures, spectra and radar data revealed a complex, puzzling surface. Analysis of all data is on-going. The only glitch during the "Titan-A" event involved the CIRS instrument. During playback the instrument team observed corrupted data. A decision was made to power the instrument off to reboot it. CIRS was powered back on within 24 hours and is currently in its nominal state.

November 23 — The last in-flight checkout of the Huygens probe before separation was completed successfully. All systems are ready for an on-time deployment of the probe.

December 13 — The "Titan-B" flyby was executed successfully and the collected data are analyzed by mission scientists.

December 25 — Huygens probe separated from Cassini orbiter at 02:00 UTC.

Missing image
Huygens_probe_away.jpg
Huygens is released on its way to Titan.

December 27 — NASA published a picture of Huygens taken from Cassini two days after release. It reported that the analysis of that picture shows that the probe is on the correct course within the expected error range. These checks were necessary in order to place the orbiter in the correct orientation to receive the data from the probe when it enters Titan's atmosphere.

December 28 — OTM-10 was executed at 03:00 UTC in SCET. This maneuver, also called the Orbit Deflection Maneuver (ODM), took Cassini off of a Titan-impacting trajectory and on to a flyby trajectory with the required altitude to receive data from the Huygens probe as plunges into Titan.

December 31 — Cassini's flyby of Iapetus occurred at 18:45:37 UTC at an altitude of 122645 kilometers. First raw pictures were available the next day.

2005

First picture from the surface of Titan
Enlarge
First picture from the surface of Titan

January 14Huygens entered Titan's atmosphere at 09:06 UTC and has landed softly on its surface about two hours later. This was confirmed by the reception of the carrier wave emitted by the probe during its descent and touchdown. At 16:19 UTC the Cassini orbiter started to relay to Earth the scientific data received from the probe. The first picture was released at 19:45 UTC, showing a view from about 16 km above the surface. A second picture taken from the probe at rest on the surface was released a short time later. Analysis of the data is ongoing.

February 15 — Successful Titan flyby, with new regions of its surface scanned by RADAR. Cassini 's mapping RADAR acquired a picture that shows a large crater on Titan, with an estimated diameter of 440 km (273 mi). [1] (http://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/multimedia/images/image-details.cfm?imageID=1372)

Missing image
Enceladus_flyby_1.jpg
First closeup view of Enceladus

February 17 — The first close flyby of Enceladus was executed and first closeup images were sent back to Earth. The flyby distance was about 1180 km (730 mi).

March 9 — The second flyby of Enceladus was performed and Cassini passed the moon with minimum distance of 500 km (310 mi).

March 17 — The Cassini probe reveals that Saturn's moon Enceladus has an atmosphere. It has been described as "substantial" by its discoveres.

March 31 — The fourth planned flyby of Titan with a minimum distance of about 2400 kilometers was executed. Images [2] (http://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/news/events/titan4/index.cfm) and other data are currently being evaluated.

Missing image
Titan_atmosphere_042505.jpg
Mass plot for Titan's atmosphere

April 16 — The fifth planned flyby of Titan with a minimum distance of about 1025 kilometers was executed at 19:12 UTC. This was the closest flyby up to this date, and provided the opportunity to obtain more detailed data on the constituents in the upper atmosphere of Titan. A first analysis of that data showed a large range of complex carbon molecules. On April 25 a mass plot was published that demonstrates the existence of these molecules.

May 3 — Cassini begins Radio occultation experiments on Saturn's Rings, to determine ring particle size distribution, on the scale of centimetres.

May 10 — At the beginning of a period focussed observation of the ring system of Saturn, slated to take until September, mission scientist announced the discovery of a new moon in the "Keeler gap" inside the "A" ring. Provisionally named S/2005 S1, it was first seen in a time-lapse sequence of images taken on May 1. Imaging scientists had predicted the new moon's presence and its orbital distance from Saturn after last July's sighting of a set of peculiar spiky and wispy features in the Keeler gap's outer edge.

July 14 — Next planned flyby of Enceladus.

Cassini orbiter travel milestones

Spacecraft event time Distance from Saturn
2004-Mar-22 07:42:14 50,000,000 kilometers
2004-Apr-12 19:35:12 40,000,000 kilometers
2004-May-04 02:59:09 30,000,000 kilometers
2004-May-25 02:40:06 20,000,000 kilometers
2004-Jun-14 11:15:22 10,000,000 kilometers

Detailed timeline of Huygens mission

Missing image
Huygens'_distance_from_Titan.png
Huygens's distance from Titan

See Huygens probe for the probe's main article.

All times given after 2005-Jan-14 09:11 UTC are expected event times and may differ from actual event times. This page will be updated after descent has occurred with corrections if they are necessary.

The data used in this section has been slightly out of date, an updated version of ephemeris from ESA was available 2005 January 6.


Huygens probe travel milestones

Spacecraft event time Description
2004-Dec-25 02:00 UTC Huygens separates from Cassini
2004-Dec-25 06:07 UTC 5 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-25 10:13 UTC 10 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-28 01:17 UTC 100 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-28 12:20 UTC 1,000 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-29 00:02 UTC 2,000 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-29 11:39 UTC 3,000 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-29 23:11 UTC 4,000 kilometers from Cassini
2004-Dec-30 10:36 UTC 5,000 kilometers from Cassini
2005-Jan-03 20:01 UTC 4,658,661 kilometers from Titan (farthest distance)
2005-Jan-06 23:40 UTC 4,000,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-09 01:26 UTC 3,000,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-10 18:37 UTC 2,000,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-12 11:20 UTC 1,000,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-12 15:36 UTC 900,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-12 19:56 UTC 800,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 00:19 UTC 700,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 04:48 UTC 600,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 09:21 UTC 500,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 13:59 UTC 400,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 18:43 UTC 300,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-13 23:31 UTC 200,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 04:23 UTC 100,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 04:53 UTC 90,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 05:22 UTC 80,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 05:52 UTC 70,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 06:21 UTC 60,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 06:50 UTC 50,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 07:20 UTC 40,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 07:49 UTC 30,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:18 UTC 20,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:48 UTC 10,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:51 UTC 9,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:54 UTC 8,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:57 UTC 7,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 08:59 UTC 6,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 09:02 UTC 5,000 kilometers from Titan
2005-Jan-14 09:06 UTC Huygens enters the atmosphere of Titan
2005-Jan-14 11:24 UTC Huygens impacts with the surface of Titan

Celestial phenomena as seen from the landing site in the landing day

The landing day begins at 2005-Jan-08 04:05:08 UTC and ends at 2005-Jan-24 03:26:14 UTC.

According to Huygens predicted descent trajectory provided by ESA/JPL, valid as of January 6, 2005, the probe was projected to land at 10.2936 degrees south and 163.1775 degrees east. Prior to the landing, the location of the landing site could not be known exactly, since the probe will be influenced by the wind in Titan's atmosphere as it descends.

Local apparent solar time Spacecraft event time Description
03:06 2005-Jan-10 05:43 UTC Jupiter rises
03:21 2005-Jan-10 09:43 UTC Phoebe sets
03:55 2005-Jan-10 18:47 UTC Pluto rises
04:56 2005-Jan-11 10:54 UTC Cassini rises
05:03 2005-Jan-11 12:52 UTC Huygens rises
05:06 2005-Jan-11 13:29 UTC Mars rises
05:29 2005-Jan-11 19:36 UTC Venus rises
05:31 2005-Jan-11 20:19 UTC Mercury rises
05:35 2005-Jan-11 21:22 UTC Iapetus rises
05:43 2005-Jan-11 23:20 UTC Sun rises
05:44 2005-Jan-11 23:39 UTC Earth rises
05:44 2005-Jan-11 23:40 UTC Moon rises
06:52 2005-Jan-12 17:54 UTC Neptune rises
07:47 2005-Jan-13 08:32 UTC Uranus rises
08:26 2005-Jan-13 18:46 UTC Earth transit across Sun (1st contact)
08:26 2005-Jan-13 18:53 UTC Earth transit across Sun (2nd contact)
08:35 2005-Jan-13 21:20 UTC Moon transit across Sun (1st contact)
08:36 2005-Jan-13 21:22 UTC Moon transit across Sun (2nd contact)
08:48 2005-Jan-14 00:34 UTC Earth transit across Sun (Greatest)
08:58 2005-Jan-14 03:13 UTC Moon transit across Sun (Greatest)
09:09 2005-Jan-14 06:15 UTC Earth transit across Sun (3rd contact)
09:09 2005-Jan-14 06:23 UTC Earth transit across Sun (4th contact)
09:12 2005-Jan-14 07:10 UTC Cassini transit the meridian
09:20 2005-Jan-14 09:03 UTC Moon transit across Sun (3rd contact)
09:20 2005-Jan-14 09:05 UTC Moon transit across Sun (4th contact)
09:20 2005-Jan-14 09:06 UTC Huygens enters the atomsphere
09:28 2005-Jan-14 11:11 UTC Jupiter transit the meridian
09:28 2005-Jan-14 11:24 UTC Huygens impacts with the surface
09:35 2005-Jan-14 13:08 UTC Cassini sets
10:11 2005-Jan-14 22:41 UTC Pluto transit the meridian
10:23 2005-Jan-15 01:48 UTC Hyperion sets
11:14 2005-Jan-15 15:27 UTC Iapetus transit the meridian
11:26 2005-Jan-15 18:36 UTC Mars transit the meridian
11:48 2005-Jan-16 00:36 UTC Venus transit the meridian
11:50 2005-Jan-16 01:09 UTC Mercury transit the meridian
11:59 2005-Jan-16 03:26 UTC Earth transit the meridian
11:59 2005-Jan-16 03:27 UTC Moon transit the meridian
12:00 2005-Jan-16 03:44 UTC Sun transit the meridian
13:05 2005-Jan-16 21:02 UTC Neptune transit the meridian
13:56 2005-Jan-17 10:39 UTC Uranus transit the meridian
15:49 2005-Jan-18 16:41 UTC Jupiter sets
16:26 2005-Jan-19 02:24 UTC Phoebe rises
16:26 2005-Jan-19 02:36 UTC Pluto sets
17:46 2005-Jan-19 23:42 UTC Mars sets
17:55 2005-Jan-20 02:08 UTC Iapetus sets
18:08 2005-Jan-20 05:35 UTC Venus sets
18:10 2005-Jan-20 06:06 UTC Mercury sets
18:14 2005-Jan-20 07:20 UTC Earth sets
18:14 2005-Jan-20 07:21 UTC Moon sets
18:17 2005-Jan-20 08:09 UTC Sun sets
19:18 2005-Jan-21 00:10 UTC Neptune sets
20:05 2005-Jan-21 12:46 UTC Uranus sets
21:31 2005-Jan-22 11:44 UTC Phoebe transit the meridian
Missing image
Cassini_orbiter_downlink_of_huygens_probe_timeline.jpg
Downlink timeline of acquired Huygens Probe data from Cassini Orbiter to Earth.

Timeline of Huygens landing process

Spacecraft event time Description
2005-Jan-11 12:00 UTC Orbiter rise in the east (azimuth = 93 degrees) as seen from the landing site
2005-Jan-14 06:50 UTC Orbiter turns on probe radio link receivers
2005-Jan-14 07:02 UTC Orbiter begins to turn radio dish toward Titan
2005-Jan-14 07:14 UTC Orbiter turn to titan complete - 3 minutes later orbiter X-band downlink disabled
2005-Jan-14 08:29 UTC Saturn occulted by Titan as seen from Huygens
2005-Jan-14 08:38 UTC Saturn's rings occulted by Titan as seen from Huygens
2005-Jan-14 08:44 UTC Probe turns transmitters on - low power mode
2005-Jan-14 09:06 UTC Huygens enters the atomsphere of Titan
2005-Jan-14 09:09 UTC Huygens feels maximum deceleration
2005-Jan-14 09:10 UTC Deploy pilot chute
2005-Jan-14 09:10 UTC Release aft cover
2005-Jan-14 09:10 UTC Deploy main parachute
2005-Jan-14 09:11 UTC Begin transmission to Cassini orbiter
2005-Jan-14 09:11 UTC Release front shield - transmitters switch to high power mode - instruments configured for descent and measurements commence
2005-Jan-14 09:25 UTC Main parachute separates - deploy stabilizing drogue chute
2005-Jan-14 09:42 UTC Surface proximity sensor activated
2005-Jan-14 09:49 UTC Possible icing effects on probe
2005-Jan-14 09:50 UTC Gas Chromatograph Mass Spectrometer begins sampling atmosphere
2005-Jan-14 11:12 UTC Orbiter makes its closest flyby of Titan at an altitude of 59996 kilometers at a speed of 5401 meters per second and 93 degree phase angle (azimuth = 278 degrees elevation = 33 degrees as seen from the landing site)
2005-Jan-14 11:23 UTC Turn on descent imager lamp
2005-Jan-14 11:24 UTC Huygens impact with surface of Titan
2005-Jan-14 13:11 UTC Orbiter sets in the west (azimuth = 272 degrees) as seen from the landing site
2005-Jan-14 13:37 UTC Orbiter stops probe data collection

Saturn tour

Body Date (UTC) Altitude (kilometer)
Phoebe 2004-Jun-11 19:33 1,997
Titan 2004-Oct-26 15:30 1,200
Titan 2004-Dec-13 11:38 1,200
Probe Release 2004-Dec-25 02:00
Iapetus 2005-Jan-01 02:28 65,000
Titan 2005-Jan-14 11:12 60,000
Titan 2005-Feb-15 06:58 1,577
Enceladus 2005-Feb-17 03:30 1,176
Enceladus 2005-Mar-09 09:08 500
Titan 2005-Mar-31 20:05 2,402
Titan 2005-Apr-16 19:12 1,025
Enceladus 2005-Jul-14 19:58 175
Mimas 2005-Aug-02 04:01 48,842
Titan 2005-Aug-22 08:53 3,758
Titan 2005-Sep-07 08:01 1,025
Tethys 2005-Sep-24 01:36 1,500
Hyperion 2005-Sep-26 01:46 500
Dione 2005-Oct-11 17:59 500
Titan 2005-Oct-28 04:04 1,451
Rhea 2005-Nov-26 22:37 500
Titan 2005-Dec-26 18:59 10,409
Titan 2006-Jan-15 11:41 2,043
Titan 2006-Feb-27 08:25 1,813
Titan 2006-Mar-19 00:06 1,951
Titan 2006-Apr-30 20:58 1,855
Titan 2006-May-20 12:18 1,879
Titan 2006-Jul-02 09:21 1,906
Titan 2006-Jul-22 00:25 950
Titan 2006-Sep-07 20:13 950
Titan 2006-Sep-23 18:54 950
Titan 2006-Oct-09 17:25 950
Titan 2006-Oct-25 15:53 950
Titan 2006-Dec-12 11:37 950
Titan 2006-Dec-28 10:02 1,500
Titan 2007-Jan-13 08:36 950
Titan 2007-Jan-29 07:13 2,726
Titan 2007-Feb-22 03:10 950
Titan 2007-Mar-10 01:47 950
Titan 2007-Mar-26 00:21 950
Titan 2007-Apr-10 22:57 950
Titan 2007-Apr-26 21:31 950
Titan 2007-May-12 20:08 950
Titan 2007-May-28 18:51 2,426
Titan 2007-Jun-13 17:46 950
Tethys 2007-Jun-27 19:51 15,859
Titan 2007-Jun-29 17:02 1,944
Titan 2007-Jul-19 00:37 1,300
Rhea 2007-Aug-30 01:28 5,116
Titan 2007-Aug-31 06:35 3,212
Iapetus 2007-Sep-10 12:34 1,227
Titan 2007-Oct-02 04:54 950
Titan 2007-Nov-19 00:58 950
Titan 2007-Dec-05 00:06 1,300
Titan 2007-Dec-20 22:53 950
Titan 2008-Jan-05 21:25 950
Titan 2008-Feb-22 17:39 950
Enceladus 2008-Mar-12 19:07 1,000
Titan 2008-Mar-25 14:35 950
Titan 2008-May-12 10:10 950
Titan 2008-May-28 08:33 1,348

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