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Official Titan Pictures Post

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posted on Jan, 25 2005 @ 04:18 AM
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You guys will like this I hope,
I took all these raw images and made a big movie of them!
however its too big to share

so i made a smaller one with just 25% of images , just first ones in order.


I made a discovery, movement and rain!
look at rock bottom left and see the little thing move!
and rain on lens...

www.freewebs.com...


Tell me what you think...
heres raw images from europes nasa.
esamultimedia.esa.int...
or
saturn.jpl.nasa.gov...


[edit on 25-1-2005 by lizzardsamok]




posted on Jan, 25 2005 @ 04:48 AM
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Nice work.

I've seen an animated gif of the top section before..It could be some sort of weather..Or image compression artifacts.
I guess we'll have to go back and see.



posted on Jan, 27 2005 @ 01:16 AM
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i dont see these wall that are being talked abouot, all i want to see is the finnal .5km of the deccent, that should have the best pics by far!



posted on Jan, 28 2005 @ 11:15 AM
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Very nice work lizzardsamok!!Here's an interesting raw image of Titan showing the foreground as a smooth dark plain with steep hills rising out near the middle of the image.




[edit on 28-1-2005 by Vajrayana]

[edit on 28-1-2005 by Vajrayana]

[edit on 28-1-2005 by Vajrayana]



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 05:14 AM
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Originally posted by Vajrayana
Very nice work lizzardsamok!!
[edit on 28-1-2005 by Vajrayana]


Thanks guys!
You might like this too i found a log on mars!
Take a look.....
marsrovers.jpl.nasa.gov...
And the titan link quit so use this one to see it.
www.geocities.com...

[edit on 29-1-2005 by lizzardsamok]



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 08:02 AM
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Both Titan links have packed in mate.



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 09:02 AM
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that log is sweet! hahaha (never thought i'd ever say that)

i think i have seen that somewhere before, maybe on ATS



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 10:22 AM
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I guess all I would like to see are better images. After all my tax dollars carried that probe for 7 years to Titan



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 10:02 PM
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One of the latest photos of Titan looked like the coast of California. The Islands look like alien made docks similar to a port. Also linear spaced structures on the shore line also a statue I call big bird and other geometric structures are present on Titan's coastline. Too cold you say to support life as we understand it to be and compared to life on our Mother Earth. What if it is not as cold as we are told and if it is that cold what life might we see if any? A huge number 75 is as clear as day in this photo and is in the middle of the photo near the coastline. Rik Riley

[edit on 29-1-2005 by rikriley]

[edit on 29-1-2005 by rikriley]

[edit on 29-1-2005 by rikriley]



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 10:21 PM
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link to image? Like to see it?



posted on Jan, 31 2005 @ 12:03 AM
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That picture of the log has been disscused to the fulliest extent here on ATS, i will go dig up the link for you



posted on Jan, 31 2005 @ 12:10 AM
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coasttocoatam.com is the only sight that I can find The enlarged color photo of Titan. Other photos shown including ESA photos posted are not this clear. Before the number 75 you will see the letters S L. Take it to the bank Titan is loaded with structures and statues. Rik Riley



posted on Mar, 5 2005 @ 11:50 PM
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So anything new, in regards to photos that have been released or leaked or whatever?????











Thor



posted on May, 5 2005 @ 12:42 AM
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Titan's panorama visible to Huygens from an altitude of about 15 kilometers (9.3 miles), just below the cloud deck.
Some haze at this altitude, with view near the horizon very fuzzy. Directly below the probe -- the area marked by the faint gray circle -- you can already see the sharp boundary between bright highland to the north and west and dark lowland to the south and east. The white dots are Huygens' ground track, and the numbers Huygens' altitude in kilometers as it flew over each point on the ground. The next image zooms in on the area bounded by the gray circle.



At altitude of 4 kilometers (2.5 miles).
Huygens' view is much clearer. Huygens' ground track marches inexorably to the east, though the descent is now getting much steeper. To the left (east) we can see the "alien landing strip," the straight, broad channel with stubby tributaries. To the north we can see the drainage channels that so shocked the scientists when they were first spotted in Huygens' images on January 15. To the Pasadena, California-based management team of Cassini-Huygens, this set of channels debouching into the ocean-like dark lowlands. Again, the gray circle at the center of this image marks the boundary of the next mosaic.



the images become fuzzy because the landscape is very dark, lacking contrast, and the available light quite dim. Still, Huygens made out what looks like a ridge dissected by channels. Probably the oddest thing in this image is the ground track. It continues from west to east, but suddenly, below an elevation of 9.3 kilometers (5.8 miles), Huygens' eastward motion stalled. The probe descended, took a hairpin turn, and traveled back in the direction that it had come from!


the image above shows the highest-resolution available images of the landing site. During the final part of the descent, Huygens stopped capturing images, and never got a high-resolution image of the point at which it touched down. That point is marked with the white cross at the center of this mosaic.

These mosaics are just the beginning of the new results that Huygens scientists will be sharing with the world in the coming weeks and months. The first scientific articles about the mission to Titan are now in the pipeline, undergoing peer review, on their way to publication.

Image Source & Description Credits: Planetary Society / Emily Lakdawalla



posted on May, 14 2005 @ 06:01 PM
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There are not may pictures of that moon, are there? I thought they said that there were 300 + photos? Mabey they are still anylizing them?



posted on Jun, 28 2005 @ 06:08 PM
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This view of Titan’s south polar region reveals an intriguing dark feature that may be the site of a past or present lake of liquid hydrocarbons.

The true nature of this feature, seen here at left of center, is not yet known, but the shore-like smoothness of its perimeter and its presence in an area where frequent convective storm clouds have been observed by Cassini and Earth-based astronomers make it the best candidate thus far for an open body of liquid on Titan.

If this interpretation is correct, then other very dark but smaller features seen in the south polar region, some of which are captured in this image, may also be the sites of liquid hydrocarbon reservoirs.

In addition to the notion that the dark feature is or was a lake filled with liquid hydrocarbons, scientists have speculated about other possibilities. For instance, it is plausible that the 'lake' is simply a broad depression filled by dark, solid hydrocarbons falling from the atmosphere onto Titan’s surface. In this case, the smoothed outline might be the result of a process unrelated to rainfall, such as a sinkhole or a volcanic caldera.

A red cross below center in the scene marks the pole. The brightest features seen here are methane clouds. A movie sequence showing the evolution of bright clouds in the region during the same flyby is also available.


www.universetoday.com...

Deep Crater? Volcanic Caldera? Sinkhole? Lake? Alien Pool? about the only thing I can surmise is that whatever it is, it's friggin cold!!! Will be interesting to see what further theories surface about this mysterious spot.





[edit on 28-6-2005 by Vajrayana]



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