The astronomers say that the Saturn’s small inner moons resemble the giant ravioli and spaetzle. The Cassini spacecraft reveals the mesmerising shape of the Saturn’s small inner moons. The researchers from the University of Bern illustrated the formation of these moons for the first time. The peculiar forms of these smaller inner moons are the natural outcomings of the merging collisions of the similar moon. Computer simulations are used to demonstrate the merging collisions.

The Saturn’s moons are known as the Pan and Atlas. When the image of these two moons started circulating on the internet, the entire astrophysicist community was shocked. Amongst them was the prominent name of the Martin Rubin. Martin Rubin is the astrophysicist from the University of Bern. The Cassini spacecraft snapped the close-ups of the similar objects along with that of the Pan and the Atlas. It was circulated over the internet in the month of April. These objects were previously described as the flying saucers by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. The diameters of the flying saucers are predicted to be about thirty kilometres.

The Pan and the Atlas also have large ridges and the bulbous centre. Due to this outer appearance, the Pan and the Atlas resembles the giant ravioli. Martin Jutzi and the Adrien Leleu are the members of the NCCR planets. They both took the lead to calculate the formation process of the Saturn’s smaller inner moons. Adrien Leleu remembers, “The first, simple tests worked well. However, then, we took the tidal forces into consideration and the problems piled up.” Upon this Martin, Jutzi confirms, “The conditions close to Saturn are very special.”

The Saturn has seventy-five times more the Earth’s mass. The Saturn’s inner moon orbits around it at a smaller distance in comparison to the distance between the Earth and the Moon.

The modern discovery focused on the Saturn’s small inner moons. Also, it also studied the mystery behind the Saturn’s third largest moon. It is known as the Lapetus. The Lapetus has an oblate shape and a distinct equatorial ridge.