An icy object causing a commotion in Saturn's rings may give astronomers insight into how Saturn's moons form.
Another notch in Cassini's belt, this mosaic is from high above the ringed planet.
Spanning 20,000 miles and whipping up winds of 200 miles per hour, this massive six-sided storm clustered around the planet's north pole is a sight to behold.
The most recent trove of images sent back by NASA's Cassini spacecraft offers stunning new shots of Saturn and its rings.
"Around Saturn" gives a stunning look at out solar system's sixth planet, made entirely from images taken by Cassini in the style of early silent films.
An earlier version of this image gallery misspelled the name of the Cassini spacecraft and misstated where in space the images were taken. This is only the third time ever that Earth has been imaged from the outer solar system. It has also been clarified that the Cassini-Huygens mission is a cooperative project of NASA, the European Space Agency, and the Italian Space Agency.
NASA releases a collage of people around the world waving to the Cassini spacecraft as it took pictures of Earth through Saturn's rings.
For the first time, we can see what our planet looks like from other outposts in the solar system -- some of which are 900 million miles away.
The Cassini-Huygens mission is loaded with an array of powerful instruments and cameras that study important elements of the vast Saturnian system.
Space and science fiction illustrator Ron Miller has created magnificent images of how Earth's skies would appear if our planet had giant rings.