Janelle Wellons wrote on & # 39; asks me something & # 39; board for NASA engineers, scientists, pilots and project managers that Titan would be "a great place to stay". The engineer worked on the Cassini probe, which took seven years to teach the Saturn system for its study of Titan and provided much knowledge of the satellite. Titanium has 14 percent of the Earth's gravity, so it would feel completely different from our home plan, but its thick atmosphere would make life easier than the thin air of Mars or the Moon.
Ms. Wellons said: "Titan is the largest moon of Saturn, bigger than the planet Mercury itself, so I think we could team up with plenty of space.
" It's so close we could actually attach wings to our arms and fly on this moon.
Titanium is the only place besides the ground known to have liquids in the form of lakes and seas on the surface.
"These liquids are made of methane, but armed with the right kind of protective equipment, one could theoretically swim without harm."
She added, "I don't know, it just seems like a great place to live."
Titan's properties explain why Ms. Wellons thinks Titan is habitable for humans, but there are also some less attractive aspects to it.
For example, Titan, far from the sun, has an aver ge temperature of -1
It also takes years to get there, during which time astronauts would endure radioactive waves from the sun, microgravity and lots of stress.
Although Titan seems to be a popular future destination among researchers, with astrophysicist Brian Cox also feeling optimistic about the possibilities.
He once told Stephen Fry about an episode of the BBC's quite interesting that one could "crush an Ewok" in one of Titan's super cold liquid methane lakes
Earlier, NASA researcher Amanda Hendrix said that Titan could host alien life.
Dr Hendrix, co-chair of the NASA Roadmaps for Ocean's World Group, said, "I think it's possible that there might be some simple life forms in some of the ocean worlds in our outer solar system."