Between the icy rings of Saturn, Earth is a speck of light that refuses to burn out. That tiny dot is all of us—you, me, friends, family—from nearly a billion miles away. While Earth is far too small in the picture to distinguish defining features, NASA scientists say the part of Earth facing Cassini was the southern Atlantic Ocean.

(I’m not crying. You’re crying.)

In a cropped version of the same photo, you can also make out the moon, which looks like nothing more than a fleck of dust on Cassini’s camera lens. It’s absolutely incredible to think that a) space is so vast, and b) we’re able to send information from a spacecraft that hundreds of millions of miles away back to Earth.

This will be one of the last images Cassini sends back to Earth. NASA announced a few weeks ago that the spacecraft will plunge into Saturn’s atmosphere later this year after orbiting the planet since 2004.