Thrymr (thrim'-ər, IPA /ˈθrɪmr̩/), or Saturn XXX, is a natural satellite of Saturn. It was discovered by Gladman, et al. in 2000, and given the temporary designation S/2000 S 7. Thrymr is about 5.6 kilometres in diameter, and orbits Saturn at an average distance of 20,810 Mm in 1120.809 days, at an inclination of 175° to the ecliptic (159° to Saturn's equator), in a retrograde direction and with an eccentricity of 0.453.
Thrymr may have formed from debris knocked off of Phoebe at some point in the past.
Its name comes from Norse mythology, where Thrym is a Jotun or frost giant.
|edit Saturn's natural satellites|
|Pan | Daphnis | Atlas | Prometheus | S/2004 S 6 | S/2004 S 4 | S/2004 S 3 | Pandora | Epimetheus and Janus|
|Mimas | Methone | Pallene | Enceladus | Telesto, Tethys, and Calypso | Polydeuces, Dione, and Helene | Rhea|
|Titan | Hyperion | Iapetus | Kiviuq | Ijiraq | Phoebe | Paaliaq | Skathi | Albiorix | S/2004 S 11 | Erriapo | Siarnaq|
|S/2004 S 13 | Tarvos | Mundilfari | S/2004 S 17 | Narvi | S/2004 S 15 | S/2004 S 10 | Suttungr | S/2004 S 12|
|S/2004 S 18 | S/2004 S 9 | S/2004 S 14 | S/2004 S 7 | Thrymr | S/2004 S 16 | Ymir | S/2004 S 8|
|See also: Pronunciation key | Rings of Saturn | Cassini-Huygens | Themis|