In this answer I wrote:
But while NEO's are fairly passive and only weakly propulsive (outgassing, photon pressure and thermal radiation effects) deep space spacecraft are active and substantially propulsive. They usually (always) have scheduled orbital correction maneuvers after flybys of planets (possibly even Titan, though I'm not sure about that).
So I thought I would ask.
Question: Did Cassini's Titan flyby's have scheduled TCM's afterwards? If so, were they usually used?
Possibly helpful (links in questions and answers):
- Cassini: difference between trajectory and orbital trim maneuvers in this list?
- Delta-v obtained from Titan by the Cassini spacecraft; just how much of a “gas tank” was it?
- What force is bringing Cassini down into Saturn's atmosphere in another 145 days; drag, or…?
- If Cassini's final flyby of Saturn's moon Titan is the 127th Titan flyby, why is it called “T-126”?
- Is Cassini's 183rd burn; some kind of engine record?