In addition, embedded virtual screens in the feed will provide a digital simulation of the spacecraft, so that we can all see what Cassini sees as it nears its end.
"This is the final chapter of an unbelievable mission, but it's also a new beginning", said Thomas Zurbuchen, associate administrator for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, in a statement sent to CNBC. The spacecraft was also slated to send images of hexagon-shaped jet stream around planet's north pole.
On Friday morning, the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)'s Cassini spacecraft will dive into Saturn's atmosphere and disintegrate. (NASA/JPL-Caltech/Space Science Institute) As it glanced around the Saturn system one final time, NASA's Cassini spacecraft captured this view of the planet's giant moon Titan.
Cassini's final contact with Earth came at 7:55 am EDT (1155 GMT).
"The spacecraft's final signal will be like an echo".
The potential for life on those two moons sealed Cassini's fate, with NASA deciding to purposefully use up the last of the spacecraft's fuel to destroy it in Saturn's atmosphere in an effort to prevent inadvertent contamination of the ocean worlds.
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Named after the Italian-French astronomer Giovanni Domenico Cassini, who discovered Saturn's rings, one of the Cassini space probe's objectives was to determine the three-dimensional structure and dynamic behaviour of the rings.
Cassini image of Saturn's geyser-blasting moon Enceladus, captured on September 13, 2017.
Cassini made a total of 22 dives between Saturn and its rings as part of the orbiter's so-called "Grand Finale", which began May 2.
The ESA-built Huygens probe travelled with Cassini and was dropped in 2005 onto Titan, another of Saturn's moons.
Cassini's last dedicated images of Enceladus' plumes, taken August 28 over the course of 14 hours.
NASA says Cassini's final photo as it heads into Saturn's atmosphere will likely be of propellers, or gaps in the rings caused by moonlets. Simply because there is no "follow spacecraft" there, to send back true images of Cassini as it makes its plunge.
One of Cassini's most important discoveries was the existence of a global watery ocean under the icy surface of Enceladus that could conceivably host life. "We'll smile. And we'll want to go back", the U.S. space agency said.