Saturn den Muhteşem Fotoğraflar

by Volkan Burnaz
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This handout image released by NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI on April 29, 2013 shows a false-color image from NASA's Cassini mission, of the spinning vortex of Saturn's north polar storm resembling a deep red rose of giant proportions surrounded by green foliage. Measurements have sized the eye at a staggering 1,250 miles (2,000 kilometers) across with cloud speeds as fast as 330 miles per hour (150 meters per second). == RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE / MANDATORY CREDIT: "AFP PHOTO / NASA/JPL-Caltech/SSI / NO MARKETING / NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS / DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS ==HO/AFP/Getty Images

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In the Shadow of Saturn Image Credit: Cassini Imaging Team, SSI, JPL, ESA, NASA Explanation: In the shadow of Saturn, unexpected wonders appear. The robotic Cassini spacecraft now orbiting Saturn drifted in giant planet's shadow for about 12 hours in 2006 and looked back toward the eclipsed Sun. Cassini saw a view unlike any other. First, the night side of Saturn is seen to be partly lit by light reflected from its own majestic ring system. Next, the rings themselves appear dark when silhouetted against Saturn, but quite bright when viewed away from Saturn, slightly scattering sunlight, in this exaggerated color image. Saturn's rings light up so much that new rings were discovered, although they are hard to see in the image. Seen in spectacular detail, however, is Saturn's E ring, the ring created by the newly discovered ice-fountains of the moon Enceladus and the outermost ring visible above. Far in the distance, at the left, just above the bright main rings, is the almost ignorable pale blue dot of Earth.

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Cassini spacecraft tracks the aftermath of a rare massive storm on Saturn...epa03446245 A handout image made available 25 October 2012 by NASA, an image made by NASA's Cassini spacecraft that has tracked the aftermath of a rare massive storm on Saturn. Data reveal record-setting disturbances in the planet's upper atmosphere long after the visible signs of the storm abated, in addition to an indication the storm was more forceful than scientists previously thought. These red, orange and green clouds (false color) in Saturn's northern hemisphere indicate the tail end of the massive 2010-2011 storm. Even after visible signs of the storm started to fade, infrared measurements continued to reveal powerful effects at work in Saturn's stratosphere. EPA/NASA / HANDOUT HANDOUT EDITORIAL USE ONLY

Saturn's rings with moons Titan and Thethys...epa03308420 A handout photo made available 16 July 2012 and produced by the Cassini-Huygens mission, a cooperative project of NASA, the European Space Agency and the Italian Space Agency, shows Saturn moons Titan (L) and Tethys as their view is disrupted by Saturn's rings. Cassini captured the view at a distance of approximately 1.4 million miles (2.2 million kilometers) from Tethys and 1.9 million miles (3.1 million kilometers) from Titan. EPA/NASA/JPL-Caltech/Space Science Institute EDITORIAL USE ONLY

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