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Wing of dragonfly

Wing of dragonfly

"This cross-section of an anglerfish’s ovary is reminiscent of another sea creature—the nautilus."

"This cross-section of an anglerfish’s ovary is reminiscent of another sea creature—the nautilus."

Human Tooth    This is an image of a piece of dentine acquired using a scanning electron microscope.

Human Tooth This is an image of a piece of dentine acquired using a scanning electron microscope.

Naturally occurring fractal pattern, cells in a cross-section of a plant stalk

Naturally Occuring Fractals

Naturally occurring fractal pattern, cells in a cross-section of a plant stalk

Looking along the length of a dragonfly wing . The longitudinal contours keep the wing firm enough for flight : four-sided panels give rigidity , while 5-side panels allow a degree of flexibility where required .

Looking along the length of a dragonfly wing . The longitudinal contours keep the wing firm enough for flight : four-sided panels give rigidity , while 5-side panels allow a degree of flexibility where required .

kk100formexhibition101phasedf1.jpg

kk100formexhibition101phasedf1.jpg

"Vesicles bursting out of a synapse" From now think of your mood swings as a colourful party in your brain with the synapses throwing confetti.

"Vesicles bursting out of a synapse" From now think of your mood swings as a colourful party in your brain with the synapses throwing confetti.

A cross section of the stem of Galium aparine, also known as Sticky Jack.  Photograph by Phil Gates.

A cross section of the stem of Galium aparine, also known as Sticky Jack. Photograph by Phil Gates.

Gastric Rainbow. This section through a mouse stomach shows where food is digested (black area near the top) by enzymes and acids made by the green and magenta cells, respectively, while the red cells lining the stomach's surface secrete mucus to protect the stomach from self-digestion. | The Scientist Magazine®

Gastric Rainbow. This section through a mouse stomach shows where food is digested (black area near the top) by enzymes and acids made by the green and magenta cells, respectively, while the red cells lining the stomach's surface secrete mucus to protect the stomach from self-digestion. | The Scientist Magazine®

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