The trailing hemisphere of Saturn’s moon Rhea seen here in healthy color, displays bright, wispy turf that is identical in coming to that of Dione, another one of Saturn’s moon. At this stretch however, a accurate inlet of these wispy facilities stays tantalizingly out of a strech of Cassini’s cameras. At this resolution, a wispy turf on Rhea looks like a skinny cloaking embellished onto a moon’s surface. Cassini images from Dec 2004 (see PIA06163) suggested that, when seen during assuage resolution, Dione’s wispy turf is comprised of many long, slight and braided fractures. Images taken regulating red, immature and blue bright filters were total to emanate this healthy tone view. The images were acquired with a Cassini booster slight angle camera on Jan. 16, 2005, during a stretch of approximately 496,500 kilometers (308,600 miles) from Rhea and during a Sun-Rhea-spacecraft, or phase, angle of 35 degrees. Resolution in a strange picture was about 3 kilometers (2 miles) per pixel. The picture has been rotated so that north on Rhea is up. Contrast was extended and a picture was magnified by a cause of dual to assist visibility. The Cassini-Huygens goal is a mild plan of NASA, a European Space Agency and a Italian Space Agency. The Jet Propulsion Laboratory, a multiplication of a California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, manages a goal for NASA’s Science Mission Directorate, Washington, D.C. The Cassini orbiter and a dual onboard cameras were designed, grown and fabricated during JPL. The imaging group is formed during a Space Science Institute, Boulder, Colo.