Taken from a work-in-progress short story of mine.
An Earth-Saturn/Titan shuttle passing rather close to Enceladus, an icy outer moon of Saturn, in a kind of reverse-gravity boost to slow down somewhat before reaching it's intended target, Titan. A lander will dock with it from one of the surface settlements and ferry the crew of 6 and their cargo down to the surface. The craft took just under a year to make the journey, owing to it's powerful fusion drive and the optimal position of Saturn in it's orbit with respect to Earth. If you look carefully, you can just make out the very faint cherry-red glow on the massive radiator fins. This is a critical component that many an SF spacecraft seem to lack. Without them, the crew ad electronics would fry from the heat generated from the drive, the powerplant, the crew and their activities, and pretty much anything that occurs on the craft. So the heat is pulled away from the critical areas with coolant pipes and out to the radiators away from anything important, where it will slowly leak into space. Protecting the crew habitats on either end of the rotating arms are tanks that shield them from radiation. In addition, the entire habitat module is further shielded by a Whipple-style debris shield (multi-layered impact shield) to protect it from dust particles and micrometeors.
The background image of Enceladus is a real photo (actually a mosaic image) taken by the Cassini-Huygens probe in 2005.
The design of the craft itself is highly inspired by a NASA study of a manned mission to Jupiter or Saturn in the style of 2001: A Space Odyssey. The ship was called, of course, Discovery II. The paper is here: [link]
I'm sure NASA won't mind me stealing...er, I mean, "adapting" their idea a tad...