Between 2019.11.19 17:29
The same story was recently published in Nature Astronomy the same day. Rosalie Lopez of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory said in a related article that "more than 82% of the titan's surface consists of organic matter" and that it appears to have been moved by the wind away from its atmosphere.
Titan's subterranean sea is said to be similar in structure and composition to that found on the moon of Jupiter, Europe, and the other moon on Saturn, Enceladus. NASA had previously announced that "the underground seas of the two satellites have many of the necessary conditions for life to exist."
Titan is about 5150 km in diameter, roughly the size of Mercury. NASA gathered new information about the satellite through its Cassini project in 2017. Titan, the only satellite that can find clouds, glows a faint orange due to the nitrogen and methane present on the satellite.
Titan's thick atmospheric layer has been a major challenge for satellite navigation in the past, but the Cassini project has helped NASA researchers identify more accurate images. Using the radar devices and state-of-the-art equipment used in the project, the researchers were able to "guide" Titan's appearance.
NASA maps also show rivers, streams, and other topographic features that can be seen on Earth. Titan, however, consists of methane and liquefied ethane, not water. These two chemicals are known to form clouds on the satellite and rain again in the form of liquid gas.
NASA plans to launch a "Dragonfly" drone spacecraft in 2026 to delve into the secrets of the Titans. The spacecraft arrives in 2034, flies between exploration targets for about two years and seven months and takes on a heavy duty to find any alien life that may have existed.