The Ringed Planet has earned another title in the solar system — the planet with the most moons. 

Scott S. Sheppard and his team at the Carnegie Institute of Science discovered 20 new moons orbiting Saturn, the International Astronomical Union’s Minor Planet Center announced Oct. 7. 

Jupiter was previously thought to have the most moons with 79 moons orbiting the Gas Giant. With these new discoveries, Saturn now claims the title with 82 moons. 

All of the new moons are about 5 miles in diameter, making them relatively tiny. Jupiter still has the largest moon in the solar system — Ganymede is about half the size of Earth. 

Thanks to@CarnegiePlanets' Scott Sheppard discovering 20 new moons of Saturn, it has surpassed Jupiter for the most moons in our Solar System! (And you can help name them!)https://t.co/SBjXdZZ7qIpic.twitter.com/n1Fln9OmWs

— Carnegie Science (@carnegiescience)October 7, 2019

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The moons were spotted through a telescope based in Hawaii. 

"Using some of the largest telescopes in the world, we are now completing the inventory of small moons around the giant planets,” Sheppard said. "They play a crucial role in helping us determine how our Solar System’s planets formed and evolved.” 

Now, the Carnegie Institute is hosting a naming contest for the 20 new moons. The moons have been split into three groups and most all be named after giants from Inuit, Norse or Gallic mythology.

To enter the contest, tweet your suggestion to @SaturnLunacy with the hashtag #NameSaturnsMoons by Dec. 6.