NASA's Cassini spacecraft, which is in orbit around Saturn for almost 13 year, will be marking the end of the 20-year-long journey.
Saturn's moons are believed to be one of the most likely places life could have developed in our solar system - along with Venus and Mars.
CNN reports that the mystery of the disappearing islands first came to light when NASA's Cassini space probe surveyed the large moon in 2013.
But the manoeuvre means also that it can not escape a fiery plunge into Saturn's clouds in September.
After more than a decade of incredible successes, Cassini is nearing the end of its mission.
As potential habitats for life, NASA instead made a decision to crash the probe into the gas giant to avoid contamination.
Cassini has routinely used the strong gravitational field of Titan to adjust its trajectory.
There's no turning back once Cassini flies past Titan, Maize said. It will fly through the 2,400-kilometer-wide gap between Saturn and its rings 22 times before plunging into the planet's atmosphere and burning up on September 15.
Mission scientists know that as Cassini passes through the 1,500-mile-wide gap, it could collide with the rocks that make up the rings.
Apple might replace your damaged iPad 4 with an iPad Air 2
Rather, Apple has let the store manager and authorized service staff decide if a particular iPad 4 qualifies for the replacement. In the camera department, the iPad Air 2 also got the upgrade on the rear side with 8 megapixel, compared to iPad 4's 5 MP.
A year later it landed the Huygens probe on Titan, which has a thicker atmosphere than Earth, and found lakes and rivers of methane and ethane. The spacecraft will also make some new lake depth measurements.
The new faraway Earth image is something of a goodbye for Cassini as well.
After its 20-year journey, Cassini is starting to run low on rocket fuel.
From the close-in vantage afforded by the new orbit, this detail should now become apparent.
We've got to eat healthy, take excellent care of our families, get to the office on time, earn a livable income, do battle with traffic and train delays, squeeze in an appointment, and on and on.
"Depending on whether you're looking in the northern hemisphere or the southern hemisphere - it changes".
The ring crossings will provide wild, closeup imagery of Saturn's clouds and rings from never-before-seen angles.
By getting inside them, Cassini will be able to weigh the great bands of ice particles.
NASA's recently released photograph of Earth from Saturn puts all of that into perspective. They could also help us understand how planets form around other stars. Find us on Facebook too!