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ED
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Rex Features
R169-6037
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565h) A limpit's tongue - the teeth (black) are made of goethite, the hardest natural material known to man Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6038
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565i) Spores being released from a Sclerotinia sclerotiorum fungus Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6039
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNP/REX Shutterstock (5031565q) Electron microscope picture of a sticking plaster Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6040
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565k) Microscopic view of the skin of a Sea Cucumber Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6041
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565j) Coral sand seen through a microscope Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6042
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565m) Exploding soap bubble Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6043
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565p) X-ray radiograph of a stag beetle Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6044
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565o) X-ray scan of a Thornback Ray Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6045
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565g) M31 Andromeda Galaxy Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
  • добавлено
Rex Features
R169-6046
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565b) 'Angry' Pacinian corpuscles - The sensory nerve recepters in human skin Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6047
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565n) Microscope picture of the stem of palm leaf Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6048
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565l) X-ray scan of a Tope shark foetus Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6049
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565a) Neptunus - Thin section of culinary lemongrass Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
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Rex Features
R169-6050
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565e) The star-like siliceous spines covering the leaf surface of Deutzia scabra (a type of hydrangea) Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
  • добавлено
Rex Features
R169-6051
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565c) Breathing 'tree' of a silk moth caterpiller Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
  • добавлено
Rex Features
R169-6052
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565d) Micrograph of a .75mm Tornaria plankton Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
ED
  • добавлено
Rex Features
R169-6053
Editorial use only. Only to be use in context of story about Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition Mandatory Credit: Photo by RPS/BNPS/REX Shutterstock (5031565f) X-ray scan of the head of a Hammerhead Shark Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition, Britain - Sep 2015 *Full story: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/qxux These stunning photographs have been selected for the prestigious Royal Photographic Society's latest exhibition - and prove that science and beauty can co-exist. The sensational images come from various disciplines of science and highlight how important photography is for academics. The Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science exhibition features 100 photos from the fields of medicine, forensics, engineering, archaeology, oceanography and natural history. Among the highlights is a close up of a tornaria, the larvae of a microscopic worm-like marine animal. This plankton, captured by Dr Richard Kirby at Plymouth University, tends to inhabit burrows when mature. Another shows lemongrass as few will have ever seen it, while another reveals the star-like silica spines covering the leaf surface of a hydrangea plant.
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