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Beach grass leaf, light micrograph

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386466
Crédito: Dr. Ken Wagner, Visuals Unlimited/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386466

Crédito: Dr. Ken Wagner, Visuals Unlimited/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Light micrograph of a cross-section through a beach grass (Ammophila breviligulata) leaf, a monocotyledon, showing recessed stomata (light pink in top cell layer).

Editorial RM
Seagull nesting on a rooftop, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386467
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386467

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Seagull nesting on a rooftop, illustration. These houses are in the city of Bristol, UK.

Editorial RM
Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaur and prey, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386468
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386468

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaur and prey, illustration. This large ichthyosaur (12 metres long) is feeding on a smaller ichthyosaur (Ichthyosaurus communis). Ichthyosaurs were marine reptiles that lived from 248 to 90 million years ago, during the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous. They were carnivorous predators, and being streamlined and swift were extremely well adapted to their marine habitat. They inhabited an ecological niche that was similar to that of the present day porpoises (marine mammals). Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaurs existed around 200 to 175 million years ago in the Early Jurassic. For a black-and-white version of this artwork, see C038/6469.

Editorial RM
Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaur and prey, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386469
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386469

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaur and prey, illustration. This large ichthyosaur (12 metres long) is feeding on a smaller ichthyosaur (Ichthyosaurus communis). Ichthyosaurs were marine reptiles that lived from 248 to 90 million years ago, during the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous. They were carnivorous predators, and being streamlined and swift were extremely well adapted to their marine habitat. They inhabited an ecological niche that was similar to that of the present day porpoises (marine mammals). Temnodontosaurus ichthyosaurs existed around 200 to 175 million years ago in the Early Jurassic. For a colour version of this artwork, see C038/6468.

Editorial RM
Deinonychus dinosaur, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386470
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

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Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386470

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Deinonychus dinosaur, illustration. This small raptor reached about 3 metres in length and stood 1.5 metres tall. It was an agile predator that lived between 110 and 100 million years ago, in the Cretaceous period. The large claws, especially the sharp hooked claw of the hind legs, would have been lethal to its prey. Deinonychus had a large brain for its size and may have hunted in packs. Fossils of this dinosaur have been found in western North America.

Editorial RM
Magpie and raptor dinosaur, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386471
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

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Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386471

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Magpie and raptor dinosaur, conceptual illustration. The magpie (left) is an example of modern birds, all of which evolved from feathered dinosaurs. The dinosaur shown here is a small raptor-like dinosaur, such as those classified as dromaeosaurs. Such dinosaurs were bipedal and often had feathers. The dinosaur shown here became extinct long before humans and magpies evolved.

Editorial RM
Magpie and dinosaur foot, illustration

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386472
Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386472

Crédito: John Sibbick / Science Photo Library/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Magpie and dinosaur foot, conceptual illustration. The magpie is an example of modern birds, all of which evolved from feathered dinosaurs. The dinosaur foot shown here is that of a large theropod (the group that included dinosaurs such as Tyrannosaurus rex). Such dinosaurs were bipedal and had four toes (one backwards pointing), the same as modern birds. Birds are modern examples of extant (still-living) theropods, and have the same basic foot anatomy. The dinosaur shown here became extinct long before humans and modern birds evolved.

Editorial RM
Gene mapping, conceptual image

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386473
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

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Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386473

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Gene mapping, conceptual image. HIPMap (high-throughput imaging position mapping) accurately determines the position of a gene in the three-dimensional (3D) space of the cell nucleus. In this illustration, images of genes (red, green, and blue spots within the nuclei of HeLa cells) are artificially superimposed on images of multi-well plates.

Editorial RM
DNA genotyping and sequencing

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386474
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386474

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

DNA genotyping and sequencing. Technician plating deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) samples for high-throughput genotyping and sequencing. This research is taking place at the Cancer Genomics Research Laboratory, in Gaithersburg, Maryland, USA, part of the National Cancer Institute's Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG). Also shown is an automated liquid-handling robot. Photographed in 2016.

Editorial RM
DNA genotyping and sequencing

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386475
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386475

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

DNA genotyping and sequencing. Technician preparing for a viral whole-genome sequencing experiment. This research is taking place at the Cancer Genomics Research Laboratory, in Gaithersburg, Maryland, USA, part of the National Cancer Institute's Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG). Photographed in 2016.

Editorial RM
DNA genotyping and sequencing

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386476
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386476

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

DNA genotyping and sequencing. Close-up of a technician preparing for a viral whole-genome sequencing experiment. This research is taking place at the Cancer Genomics Research Laboratory, in Gaithersburg, Maryland, USA, part of the National Cancer Institute's Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG). Photographed in 2016.

Editorial RM
DNA genotyping and sequencing

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386479
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386479

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

DNA genotyping and sequencing. Centrifugation of DNA samples prior to high-throughput genotyping and sequencing. This research is taking place at the Cancer Genomics Research Laboratory, in Gaithersburg, Maryland, USA, part of the National Cancer Institute's Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG). Photographed in 2016.

Editorial RM
DNA genotyping and sequencing

Data da imagem: 04/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0386480
Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 04/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0386480

Crédito: National Cancer Institute/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

DNA genotyping and sequencing. Selection of DNA samples being processed for amplification. This research is taking place at the Cancer Genomics Research Laboratory, in Gaithersburg, Maryland, USA, part of the National Cancer Institute's Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics (DCEG). Photographed in 2016.

Editorial RM
Pi number wheel representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384612
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384612

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi number wheel representation, illustration. 10,000 digits of Pi as a path traced by links between successive digits. Each digit is assigned a segment (0-9). For example, the sequence '14' is drawn as a link between segment 1 and segment 4. The number of transitions between digits is summarized in a series of circles placed outside the links. Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern. For a labelled variant of this image, see C038/4613 to C038/4615.

Editorial RM
Pi number wheel representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384613
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384613

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi number wheel representation, illustration. 10,000 digits of Pi as a path traced by links between successive digits. Each digit is assigned a segment (0-9). For example, the sequence '14' is drawn as a link between segment 1 and segment 4. Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern. For different versions of this image, see C038/4613 to C038/4615.

Editorial RM
Pi number wheel representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384614
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384614

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi number wheel representation, illustration. 10,000 digits of Pi as a path traced by links between successive digits. Each digit is assigned a segment (0-9). For example, the sequence '14' is drawn as a link between segment 1 and segment 4. Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern. For different versions of this image, see C038/4613 to C038/4615.

Editorial RM
Pi number wheel representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384615
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384615

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi number wheel representation, illustration. 10,000 digits of Pi as a path traced by links between successive digits. Each digit is assigned a segment (0-9). For example, the sequence '14' is drawn as a link between segment 1 and segment 4. Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern. For different versions of this image, see C038/4613 to C038/4615.

Editorial RM
Pi star chart representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384616
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384616

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi star chart representation, illustration. The stars on this chart are a synthetic universe created from the first 12 million digits of Pi. Successive blocks of 12 digits were used to produce co-ordinates for stars and their brightness. The resulting distribution was manipulated to produce a universe-like appearance. This chart (Hammer-Aitoff elliptical projection) shows 40,000 stars and 80 imagined constellations (named for extinct animals and plants). Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern.

Editorial RM
Pi star chart representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384617
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384617

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi star chart representation, illustration. The stars on this chart are a synthetic universe created from the first 12 million digits of Pi. Successive blocks of 12 digits were used to produce co-ordinates for stars and their brightness. The resulting distribution was manipulated to produce a universe-like appearance. This chart (plate carree projection) shows 40,000 stars and 80 constellations (named for extinct animals and plants). Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern.

Editorial RM
Pi star chart representation, illustration

Data da imagem: 03/12/2018
Cod. da imagem: c0384618
Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Direito Controlado


Data da imagem: 03/12/2018

Cod. da imagem: c0384618

Crédito: Martin Krzywinski/ Science Photo Library/ Fotoarena

Pi star chart representation, illustration. The stars on this chart are a synthetic universe created from the first 12 million digits of Pi. Successive blocks of 12 digits were used to produce co-ordinates for stars and their brightness. The resulting distribution was manipulated to produce a universe-like appearance. This chart (azimuthal equidistant projection) shows 40,000 stars and 80 constellations (named for extinct animals and plants). Pi (the sixteenth letter of the Greek alphabet) is the symbol used in mathematics to represent the constant of the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. It is a crucial element of periodic functions and is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry. The value of this ratio is approximately 3.14159. It has been calculated to over one trillion digits beyond its decimal point, though as an irrational and transcendental number it continues infinitely without repetition or pattern.

Editorial RM
 
 
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