CBS News has released a set of new photos of the Cassini probe.
They show that the spacecraft was orbiting Saturn in the early hours of March 30, 2000, just as the Viking probe was being prepared for its first test of its sail.
The photos were taken on a special mission called the Cassin Orbiter Observation and Imaging Spectroscopic Imager, or COSI-2, and were released to mark the 100th anniversary of the launch of the Apollo spacecraft.
They are the first images of Cassini ever captured, and are part of a series of images taken in the last few days of the spacecraft’s mission.
The images are available online.COSI was launched to help researchers understand Saturn’s moons and the rings.
They’ve also used the spacecraft to study how Saturn’s rings and atmosphere change over time.
The Cassini orbiter was designed to study Saturn’s atmosphere, so it’s not surprising that it took a few images of Saturn’s surface to see its surface in all its glory.
The spacecraft took a series number of images during its mission, with the last one of its first flight taking place on April 3, 2000.
It was the last time Cassini was in the ring of Saturn.
Cassini’s final flight was in August of 2006.
The Viking spacecraft is also remembered for a series mission.
Viking launched in 1976, and has since made hundreds of scientific discoveries.
The spacecraft landed in the Viking Sea, which is a large ocean that extends from the edge of the moon’s atmosphere to its surface.
Cassini was sent into orbit around Saturn to study the rings, which are the most distant part of the rings and can’t be seen with the naked eye.
But scientists know from previous flights that Saturn’s orbit is circular, and they were able to find rings on Cassini that are only about 300 miles (480 kilometers) across.
The rings are formed when material ejected from the rings’ surface is blown outward by the ring’s gravitational pull.
These objects, called transporters, help move the ring material around the rings so it can remain in place.
The images released by the Cassina mission show that Cassini, with its two main spacecraft, was about 4,500 miles (6,300 kilometers) from the surface.
Its final orbit around the ring plane was at 4,700 miles (7,000 kilometers).
The final orbit of the probe was about 2,400 miles (3,400 kilometers) off.