Now, a new Hubble image of Saturn shown below was taken on July 4, 2020, during summer in the giant ringed planets' northern hemisphere, when the "opulent giant world" was 839 million miles from Earth.
Saturn's yellowish-brown colour is due to the atmosphere majorly consisting of hydrogen and helium with some ammonia, methane, water vapour, and hydrocarbons.
The red haze may be due to the increased sunlight, which might result in the burning off of ice from aerosols in the atmosphere, which add a blue tint during the winter.
The new image was taken during summer in Saturn's northern hemisphere as part of the Outer Planets Atmospheres Legacy (OPAL) project.
Think your friends would be interested? This could alter the atmospheric circulation or interfere with the amounts of photochemical smog produced. In Saturn's case, astronomers continue tracking shifting weather patterns and storms. According to NASA, such features tend to change with every viewing of Saturn, with the atmospheric storms coming and going while the bands tend to change in color "from year to year".
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Hubble's sharp view resolves the finely etched concentric ring structure.
To this day, how and when Saturn's rings took shape remains one of the biggest mysteries.
The star of the Saturn show is always the planet's icy rings, and they're seen in their full glory here.
'NASA's Cassini spacecraft measurements of tiny grains raining into Saturn's atmosphere suggest the rings can only last for 300 million more years, ' said astronomer Michael Wong of the University of California, Berkeley.
The Hubble Space Telescope is a project of global cooperation between NASA and ESA (European Space Agency).
The Hubble Space Telescope has been the culprit for many fantastic cosmic insights gathered, and they include black holes, galaxies, stars, and so on.