No matter how they are formed, Saturn’s rings will change over time, getting material as smaller objects get too close. According to data collected during the Cassini mission, scientists believe that these rings attract interplanetary dust, which helps to replenish substances that have been lost over time. Activities within the inner ring of the shepherd ring can also cause changes in the ring. Scientists have a lot of theory about how current loops dissipate, but most people think they may not last long. A new ring can only be formed when something is close enough to tear. Other smaller particles, although coming by nearby satellites, may spread into space and be lost to the system. As the satellites migrate outward, their “grazing” ring particles will spread. Particles can “fall” into Saturn or dissipate into space. In addition, bombardment and collision with meteoroids may knock particles out of orbit. Over time, these behaviors may cause the ring to lose weight and eventually disappear completely. Cassini data pointed out that the current ring may be hundreds of millions of years ago. They may only last for 100 million years to dissipate into space or into the earth. This means that Saturn’s ring is short-lived compared to the Earth itself, and because the smaller world is too embarrassing in Saturn’s life, the planet may have many rings. One thing scientists agree on in time means that there are different things in the life cycle of a planet, and we will be able to better appreciate Saturn’s amazing ring for thousands of years.