The sixth-largest moon of Saturn, Enceladus, is one of the solar system’s most promising and potential places to host life. It travels around Saturn in its E-ring. Beneath the surface of the Enceladus is a worldwide ocean of liquid, salty water. Being primarily coated in clean, new ice, it is one of the Solar System’s most reflecting bodies. According to NASA, it continuously shoots a mixture of water and basic organic compounds into space at a speed of about 800 miles per hour (400 meters per second), creating massive plumes that reach hundreds of miles into space. Some material escapes and feeds Saturn’s massive E ring, while the rest returns to the cold globe.