A team of advisers from the Carnegie Institution for Science afresh appear the analysis of 20 new planets surrounding Saturn. This moves the ringed planet past Jupiter as the most ‘moonfluential’ citizen of our solar system.

The new moons were apparent using the Subaru telescope in Hawaii. After accurate observation, the team bent that the new moons were agnate in size and, with the barring of three, orbiting the planet backwards. According to a press absolution from Carnegie:

Each of the newly apparent moons is about five kilometers, or three miles, in diameter. Seventeen of them orbit the planet backwards, or in a astern direction, acceptation their movement is adverse of the planet’s circling around its axis. The other three moons orbit in the prograde—the same administration as Saturn rotates.

Lead researcher Scott Sheppard says the newly apparent moons help to explain the planet’s origins and, by extension, our solar system’s:

In the Solar System’s youth, the Sun was amidst by a alternating disk of gas and dust from which the planets were born. It is believed that a agnate gas-and-dust disk amidst Saturn during its formation.

The fact that these newly apparent moons were able to abide orbiting Saturn after their parent moons broke apart indicates that these collisions occurred after the planet-formation action was mostly complete and the disks were no longer a factor.

Sheppard was also part of the team that afresh apparent 12 new moons orbiting Jupiter. Carnegie held a public challenge to name five of those satellites, this time around it’s soliciting entries for all 20 newly apparent moons around Saturn.

You can enter the challenge by tweeting your ideas along with accordant images or videos to @SaturnLunacy (details here). But before you get too excited, there are some rules.

The challenge is troll-proof. Names must fall into one of three categories based on the accurate clusters the new moons were found in. Here are the specifics:

Two of the newly apparent prograde moons fit into a group of outer moons with inclinations of about 46 degrees called the Inuit group. All name submissions for this group must be giants from Inuit mythology.

Seventeen of the newly apparent moons are astern moons in the Norse group. All name submissions for this group must be giants from Norse mythology.

One of the newly apparent moons orbits in the prograde administration and has an affection near 36 degrees, which is agnate to those in the Gallic group, although it is much further away from Saturn than any other prograde moons. It must be named after a giant from Gallic mythology.

You’ll have to brush up on your belief if you want your entry to become a part of the ever-expanding cosmic pantheon. But we all know one of those moons would be named Moony McMoonface if applicant entries were allowed.

If you apparent a moon, what would you name it? Here’s what some of TNW’s beat staff came up with:

Callum Booth: “Moondonna”

Rachel Kaser: “Moon, Fly Me to The,” “Wider Than a Mile”

Nino de Vries: “Moon Cheri,” “Moonica Lewinsky”

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