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Voyager at Saturn, one year later

Emily Lakdawalla • July 27, 2010

Here are two newly processed portraits of Saturn, showing the planet just after its equinox.

Curiosity rolls!

Emily Lakdawalla • July 23, 2010

Enjoy my extremely low-tech animation of Curiosity's first "steps"! Six wheels rolling on Earth -- let's go for six wheels rolling on Mars!

Watching the birth and death of moonlets in Saturn's F ring

Emily Lakdawalla • July 22, 2010

The Saturn system is always in motion, always changing. Saturn itself is a gas giant, with swirling storms, and like the other gas giants it has a host of moons flying around, perturbing each other's motions. And then there's the rings.

Color portrait of asteroid 21 Lutetia

Emily Lakdawalla • July 21, 2010

Since it doesn't look like the Rosetta mission is going to be releasing any color versions of their Lutetia close-encounter images any time soon, I figured it was time to make one.

Volcanism across the solar system: Io

Emily Lakdawalla • July 20, 2010

Three months ago, grandiosely, I announced that I was going to survey volcanism across the solar system, and I began the journey on Earth. Then I failed to follow up.

Cassini eyes Janus

Emily Lakdawalla • July 13, 2010

Four times a year, the Cassini mission releases three months' worth of data gathered from Saturn and its moons to NASA's Planetary Data System.

Sharpest-ever images of Daphnis

Emily Lakdawalla • July 06, 2010

As promised last week, Cassini has delivered its best photos yet of the tiny moon Daphnis, the ringmoon that is responsible for carving out the skinny Keeler gap at the outer edge of Saturn's A ring.

Sunrise on Mars

Emily Lakdawalla • June 23, 2010

Here is a photo crafted from data that are nearly as old as I am, showing a beautiful sunrise on Mars.

Phoenix is dead...long live Phoenix!

Emily Lakdawalla and Bruce Betts • June 02, 2010

The latest HiRISE images of the Phoenix polar lander, taken near Mars' northern summer solstice, show why we haven't heard from the spacecraft since it fell silent on November 2, 2008: it appears the solar panels have collapsed.

The most amazing image of Enceladus Cassini has captured yet

Emily Lakdawalla • May 19, 2010

Every time I think Cassini has captured the coolest image of Enceladus ever, it does better.

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