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Science

Life might be existing in the ocean of Saturn's moon, Enceladus . Together, the findings suggest that these active ocean worlds in our solar system are worth more exploration in our search for life beyond the Earth. Saturn's icy moon Enceladus has a form of chemical energy that life can feed on, researchers with NASAs Cassini mission to Saturn have revealed. But that's what a team of scientists from NASA thinks, following new findings gathered by the Cassini probe.
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  • NASA Says Moon Orbiting Saturn Might Be Habitable

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    Importance of hydrogen gas:The study indicates that hydrogen gas, which could potentially provide a chemical energy source for life, is pouring into the subsurface ocean of Enceladus from hydrothermal activity on the seafloor. An illustration of Cassini diving into Enceladus, Saturn's moon. "We're looking in a way that we never thought possible before for environments in our solar system which may harbor life today".
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  • NASA Finds Potentially Habitable Ocean Environment on Saturn's Moon

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    Want to learn more about today's announcement of molecular hydrogen on Enceladus? "The abundance of H2, along with previously observed carbonate species, suggests a state of chemical disequilibria in the Enceladus ocean that represents a chemical energy source capable of supporting life", Jeffrey Seewald, of the Marine Chemistry and Geochemistry Department at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution in MA, wrote in an accompanying "Perspectives" piece in the same issue of Science .