Analysis of a giant lightning storm on Saturn

@article{Fischer2007AnalysisOA,
  title={Analysis of a giant lightning storm on Saturn},
  author={Georg Fischer and William S. Kurth and Ulyana Anatolyevna Dyudina and Michael L. Kaiser and Philippe Zarka and Alain Lecacheux and Andrew P. Ingersoll and Donald A. Gurnett},
  journal={Icarus},
  year={2007},
  volume={190},
  pages={528-544}
}
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References

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The Radio and Plasma Wave Science (RPWS) instrument on Cassini began observing Saturn Electrostatic Discharges (SED) on a routine basis on 13 July 2004, shortly after Saturn orbit insertion (SOI).
Saturn lightning recorded by Cassini/RPWS in 2004
Lightning storms on Saturn observed by Cassini ISS and RPWS during 2004–2006
Atmospheric storm explanation of saturnian electrostatic discharges
The Voyager Planetary Radio Astronomy (PRA) experiments detected an impulsive (15–400 ms), broadband (20 kHz to 40 MHz) radio emission component that persisted throughout the two Saturn encounter
Saturn's electrostatic discharges - could lightning be the cause
Effects of ring shadowing on the detection of electrostatic discharges at Saturn
A long‐standing discrepancy exists in determinations from observations and modeling of the diurnal variation of the peak electron density of Saturn's ionosphere. Using a new
Planetary Radio Astronomy Observations from Voyager 2 Near Saturn
TLDR
While crossing the ring plane at a distance of 2.88 Saturn radii, the spacecraft detected an intense noise event extending to above 1 megahertz and lasting about 150 seconds, interpreted to be a consequence of the impact, vaporization, and ionization of charged, micrometer-size G ring particles distributed over a vertical thickness of about 1500 kilometers.
Statistical study of Saturn electrostatic discharges
During the Voyager Saturn mission the Planetary Radio Astronomy (PRA) experiment observed sporadic broadband emissions (20 KHz to at least 40 MHz) during a few days around the Voyager 1 and 2 closest
Saturn's ionosphere: Inferred electron densities
During the two Voyager encounters with Saturn, radio bursts were detected which appear to have originated from atmospheric lightning storms. Although these bursts generally extended over frequencies
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