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Home > All Images > 2003 > October > 28 Oct 2003

Images Dated 28th October 2003

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 47 pictures in our Images Dated 28th October 2003 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Caen: Abbaye Aux Hommes, Church of St.Etienne, 11th cent. Burial place of William the Conqueror Featured 28 Oct 2003 Print

Caen: Abbaye Aux Hommes, Church of St.Etienne, 11th cent. Burial place of William the Conqueror

Caen: Abbaye Aux Hommes, Church of St.Etienne, 11th cent. Burial place of William the Conqueror. FRANCE. NOTE: This image avail. up to 100MB. Call for details

© ANCIENT ART & ARCHITECTURE / DanitaDelimont.com

Abbaye Aux Hommes, Abbey, Ancient Art Architecture, Architecture, Caen, Church, Danita Delimont, Europe, France, Medieval, Mission, Religious Buildings, Romanesque, St Etienne Church, Temple, William The Conqueror

Illustration of the first stage of Meiosis Featured 28 Oct 2003 Print

Illustration of the first stage of Meiosis

Illustration of the first stage of meiosis (gametogenesis), a two-stage cell division process exclusive to production of male and female gametes in sexual reproduction. Gametes of both sexes contain only half (haploid) the full (diploid) complement of chromosomes. The first stage results in 2 haploid daughter cells (bottom right) with differing genetic constitutions to the mother cell (top left). Information exchange between homologous pairs of chromosomes (ribbons) is followed by separation of single chromosomes comprising each homologous pair to opposite ends of the spindle (the cell's dividing apparatus)

© FRANCIS LEROY, BIOCOSMOS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY.

False-colour NMR scan of the head, frontal section Featured 28 Oct 2003 Print

False-colour NMR scan of the head, frontal section

False-colour nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) image of a coronal (frontal) section through the head of a healthy human subject, showing the division of the cerebrum (the main bulk of the brain) into left and right cerebral hemispheres. Colour-coding of the original black & white scan reveals the outer grey matter of the cerebral cortex in yellow/green and the inner white matter in red. NMR imaging resolves soft body tissues in greater detail than X-ray tomography (CT or CAT scanning) does. Unlike CT scanning, NMR imaging does not use ionising radiation & is therefore believed to be less potentially hazardous than X- ray techniques

© CNRI/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY