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Home > All Images > 2003 > January > 14 Jan 2003

Images Dated 14th January 2003

Choose from 55 pictures in our Images Dated 14th January 2003 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

Cotopaxi Volcano (5897 meters) & Alpacas (Lama pacos) Highest active volcano in the world Featured 14 Jan 2003 Image

Cotopaxi Volcano (5897 meters) & Alpacas (Lama pacos) Highest active volcano in the world

Cotopaxi Volcano (5897 meters) and alpacas (Lama pacos). Highest active volcano in the world, surrounded by Paramo Habitat in Cotopaxi National Park, Andes, Ecuador

© Pete Oxford /

Active, Andes, Biosphere, Cotopaxi, Ecuador, Highest, Limpopo, Marakele, National Park, Nature, Paramo, Park, Pete Oxford, Private, Reserve, Snow, South America, Volcano, Waterberg, Wild

Actinomma asteracanthion, radiolarian Featured 14 Jan 2003 Image

Actinomma asteracanthion, radiolarian

A glass model of a radiolarian, created by Leopold and Rudolf Blaschka in the late nineteenth century and held at the Natural History Museum, London

© Mary Evans / Natural History Museum

1822 1895, 1857 1939, 19th Century, Actinomma, Actinomma Asteracanthion, Actinommidae, Blaschka, Display, Eukaryote, Eukaryotic, Fragile, Glass, Historical, History, Leopold, Leopold Blaschka, Model, Museum, Nassellaria, Nineteenth Century, Polycystine, Polycystinea, Protist, Protista, Radiolaria, Radiolarian, Radiozoa, Retaria, Rhizaria, Rudolf, Rudolf Blaschka, Victorian

Water wheel Featured 14 Jan 2003 Image

Water wheel

Water wheel, 19th century design plans. This type is known as a compound water wheel as it uses both the undershot and breast wheel principles. The double-fronted sluice (lower left) simultaneously admits water to the base (undershot) and center (breast wheel), allowing more water to fill each section (cut-away F) thus turning the wheel with a greater force. The volume of water could be adjusted with the mechanism at upper left (K), which could change the flow of water. At this time water wheels were used to grind corn, raise water and power machinery. Taken from "The Circle of the Sciences", published in London 1862-7