Huygens named his discovery Saturni Luna (or Luna Saturni, Latin for “Saturn’s moon”), publishing in the 1655 tract De Saturni Luna Observatio Nova (A New Observation of Saturn’s Moon). After Giovanni Domenico Cassini published his discoveries of four more moons of Saturn between 1673 and 1686, astronomers fell into the habit of referring to these and Titan as Saturn I through V (with Titan then in fourth position). Other early epithets for Titan include “Saturn’s ordinary satellite”. Titan is officially numbered Saturn VI because after the 1789 discoveries the numbering scheme was frozen to avoid causing any more confusion (Titan having borne the numbers II and IV as well as VI). Numerous small moons have been discovered closer to Saturn since then.