The core of Saturn is a scalding 21,000 degrees, twice the temperature of the sun's surface.
Storm systems on Saturn form a perfect hexagon on the planet's north pole.
Luckily the Cassini spacecraft was there to witness one of these storms.
In 2005, NASA's Cassini spacecraft captured an astounding sight: geysers of icy water spewing from Enceladus, one of Saturn's moons.
Is a moon to blame?
Saturn’s moon, Enceladus, has icy water jets. The geyser plumes on Enceladus are 8,000 times larger than those on Earth.
Saturn's rings and moons teach us how planets formed around our sun -- and around other stars.
NASA’s Cassini spacecraft just captured a photo of a bizarre bend in Saturn’s Rings. This was caused by an optical illusion, where the light reflected from the rings becomes warped when it passes through the planet’s atmosphere.
A number of questions still remain about how Saturn's rings formed.