A reader who calls him- (or her-) self "spin zero" has contributed a slew of color versions of the images Cassini took during its Enceladus flyby last week, and I assembled them into a montage of the flyby. As with any color versions of Cassini images made from data taken from the raw images website, these are uncalibrated and artificially stretched. Translation: the real colors of Enceladus aren't what's shown here, but the trends should be the same. So things that show up as blue probably aren't really that bright a blue in color, but it's true to say that they are bluer than the stuff that shows up as white.
One of the most interesting places, in my opinion, is one of the areas that was already mapped by Voyager, Samarkand Sulci. Samarkand is a place that has experienced some kind of tectonic disruption, but the exact nature of the geological event (or events) that transpired there hasn't yet been determined. Here's a closeup on spin zero's color view.
But I'll tell you what I notice in the color data: look at Samarkand Sulci, and the patterns of blue within it. Notice that there's more blue near the outer boundaries of Samarkand Sulci than there is near its center. First of all, the fact that there's any "fresh ice" signature at all in Samarkand I find interesting; it makes me wonder how "fresh" Samarkand has to be -- ten million years old? A million? Thousands? I'm not sure how long it takes crystalline ice to become amorphous. Could Samarkand be active today? The other thing is that the freshest action seems to be at the outer edges of Samarkand. This is not what you would expect if Samarkand was forming like mid-ocean ridges on Earth do, where fresh volcanic material wells up from underground and all the most recent tectonic activity is focused at the center of the ridge. Instead, it matches more the idea of rifting, where you have some kind of regional extensional stress, and it starts by opening up a fissure in the ground, but as the fissure widens each side of the fissure collapses, and over time the area of collapse spreads outward from the original fissure, with the newest action happening at the edges. This is also consistent with the observation made by the Cassini team, that you can see remnants of dirupted craters within Samarkand. So Samarkand isn't new material, it's a recently disrupted piece of older surface.
I hope VIMS got a good look at the same area that the ISS camera system did. I'm also curious about a couple of colorful spots in the saturated version of the above image -- one crater, above Samarkand, that's suspiciously blue in its center; and another odd-looking rainbow spot just above Aladdin -- but there's no way for me to know from the raw data whether those colors are "real" or just artifacts. Needless to say, I'm looking forward to seeing what the geologists on the Cassini team have to say about the latest data from Enceladus!