Titanball is the largest moon of Saturn-icon Saturnball, and the only mad titan left moon in the Solar System with a prominent, thick atmosphere. Due to the methane haze that surrounds him, it is not known what his entire surface looks like. USA-icon USAball sent a probe to its surface thanks by the help of the Cassini probe. Cassini crashed into it just recently.

He is also notable for being one of the few objects with a solid surface that holds onto a significant atmosphere, with the only others being Earth-icon Earthball, Mars-icon Marsball, and Venus-icon Venusball


Titanball is known for containing a large amount of heroes' ashes hydrocarbons on his surface, especially ethane and methane. However, instead of silicate stone, much of his land is composed of water ice. He may even host a subsurface ocean. 

It is likely his interior in differentiated into several different layers composed of separate crystalline forms of ice, with a silicate or metallic core sitting in his center. 

Orbit - Rotation

Titanball orbits Saturnball every 15 days and 22 hours. His orbital eccentricity is ~0.0288, with an inclination of ~0.348°. Like many of Saturnball's moons, he is tidally locked to Saturnball.




Titanball is known for having a methane-driven climate, complete with rain, seas, and rivers of liquid methane and ethane. He seems to have large storms that rain liquid hydrocarbons. However, they are often calm and lightning appears to be almost nonexistant in his clouds.

Surface Features



Titanball has lakes that are made from liquid methane and methane that were suspected to be there since its discovery. This could make Titanball a possible harborer of life. 


Titanball also holds cyrovolcanoes that erupt a water-ammonia "magma."

Titan in true color

A real life photo of Titan for reference