The huge storm (great white spot) churning through the atmosphere in Saturn's northern hemisphere (march 2012)
Saturn's north polar vortex and hexagon along with its expansive rings. (july 2014)
Saturn's Hexagon in false color (november 2012)
Saturn's Hexagon. Movie, made from images obtained by Cassini's imaging cameras, is the first to show the hexagon in color filters, and the first movie to show a complete view from the north pole down to about 70 degrees north latitude (december 2012).
Swirling hurricane-like vortex at Saturn's south pole (october 2006)
Photomontage of Saturn with a false-colour image of ultraviolet aurora (january 2004)
Oblique (4 degree angle) Cassini images of Saturn's C, B, and A rings (left to right; the F ring is faintly visible in the full size upper image if viewed at sufficient brightness). Upper image: natural color mosaic of Cassini narrow-angle camera photos of the illuminated side of the rings taken on December 12, 2004. Lower image: simulated view constructed from a radio occultation observation conducted on May 3, 2005. Color in the lower image is used to represent information about ring particle sizes.
The full set of main rings, imaged as Saturn eclipsed the sun from the vantage of the Cassini spacecraft on September 15, 2006 (brightness is exaggerated). The "pale blue dot" at the 10 o'clock position, outside the main rings and just inside the G Ring, is Earth.
Cassini image mosaic of the unlit side of the inner B Ring (top) and outer C Ring (bottom) near Saturn's equinox, showing multiple views of the shadow of Mimas. The shadow is attenuated by the denser B ring. The Maxwell Gap is below center.
Dark B Ring spokes in a low-phase-angle Cassini image of the rings' unlit side. Left of center, two dark gaps (the larger being the Huygens Gap) and the bright (from this viewing geometry) ringlets to their left comprise the Cassini Division.
mosaic of Titan's surface was made from 16 images. (february 2005)
Permanent hurricane at its south pole (july 2012)
false-color mosaic shows all synthetic-aperture radar images to date of Titan's north polar region. Approximately 60 percent of Titan's north polar region, above 60 degrees north latitude, is now mapped with radar. About 14 percent of the mapped region is covered by what is interpreted as liquid hydrocarbon lakes.(october 2007=
mosaic of three frames provides unprecedented detail of the high ridge area including the flow down into a major river channel from different sources. (january 2012)
Doom Mons and Sotra Patera, apparent cryovolcanic features in false colors (december 2010)