SS: what is interesting about titan is that we discovered something potruding from the moon .. if the andromedan martian brown dwarf system was mining titan then we have to wonder if they were mining methane unless it were being used as a fuel .. they had space ships size of small moons we may have already found orbiting around saturn the spaceship that was mining titan . maybe we will learn if they were mining methane from titan or something else.

SS: the discovery of a methane lake on titan shows us two things .. first i think it shows us that the andromedians must not had much time for mining before the “catastrophe” because as we can see there is now methane pouring out onto the surface of the planet from underground .. and or that the methane is being regenerated produced inside the moon .

SS: the second thing shows to us again that the liquids are inside the objects and breakout to the surface .. obviously there are methane oceans under the surface of titan .. if we use this same science with earth then the earth’s ocean were formed by underground oceans breaking through the surface .. this likely mean that if we had a submarine we could explore underground oceans .

SS: methane has a molecular bonding of a tetrahedron .. both water and diamonds also have tetrahedral molecular bonding. if we look at the haumea moon we can see that it’s ice that is constantly being regenerated is tetrahedral molecular bonding .. this titan moon is probably also has these same regenerative properties .

Methane is a chemical compound with the chemical formula CH4. It is the simplest alkane, the main component of natural gas, and probably the most abundant organic compound on earth. The relative abundance of methane makes it an attractive fuel. However, because it is a gas at normal conditions, methane is difficult to transport from its source . Methane is a tetrahedral molecule with four equivalent C-H bonds.

A dark spot on Titan’s surface may be a tropical oasis Jun 13, 2012 The non-reflective oval region was present in Cassini data from 2004 through 2008, so it is a persistent feature. Since the tropics of Titan are arid, if this dark spot is truly a lake, it cannot be fed by rain. Instead, it must be a desert oasis, supplied by an underground methane source. Interestingly, if this result is borne out, it might help solve the problem of how Titan renews its atmospheric methane, which is depleted as the Sun’s light changes it into other hydrocarbons. Underground sources of methane, if they are sufficient to feed tropical lakes, may also vent elsewhere on the surface.

Maps of Titan – January 2009 Evidence from Cassini’s imaging science subsystem, radar, and visual and infrared mapping spectrometer instruments strongly suggests that dark areas near the poles are lakes of liquid hydrocarbons-an analysis affirmed by images capturing those changes in the lakes thought to be brought on by rainfall.

This image was taken on June 19, 2012 and received on Earth June 19, 2012. The camera was pointing toward TITAN at approximately 2,383,083 miles (3,835,200 kilometers) away, and the image was taken using the BL1 and CL2 filters. This image has not been validated or calibrated. A validated/calibrated image will be archived with the NASA Planetary Data System in 2013. Image Credit: NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute

This image provided by NASA shows Titan with Saturn’s rings in the background. A new study being released on Thur. June 14, 2012 suggests the dark areas near Titan’s equator indicate the presence of a hydrocarbon lake and several ponds, a surprise to scientists who thought lakes only existed at the poles. (AP Photo/NASA)

A mosaic of the Huygens probe landing site, as seen by the descent imager/spectral radiometer (DIRS) on the Huygens probe. The mosaic is overlaid on a Cassini orbiter radar image, taken on an Oct. 28, 2005, flyby. ESA/NASA/JPL/University of Arizona/USGS