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Home > All Images > 2005 > November > 25 Nov 2005

Images Dated 25th November 2005

Choose from 61 pictures in our Images Dated 25th November 2005 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


His Royal Highness Albert Prince Consort Of Great Britain And Ireland, Original Name Featured 25 Nov 2005 Print

His Royal Highness Albert Prince Consort Of Great Britain And Ireland, Original Name

His Royal Highness Albert Prince Consort Of Great Britain And Ireland, Original Name Francis Albert Augustus Charles Emmanuel Prince Of Saxe Coburg Gotha, 1819 To 1861. Hand Writing Sample

© Design Pics / Ken Welsh

Autograph, Calligraphy, Consort, Document, Example, Hand, Handwriting, Highness, His, Holograph, Hrh, Manuscript, Name, Penmanship, Prince, Royal, Sample, Signature, Signed, Writing

Abstract Leonardo figures Featured 25 Nov 2005 Print

Abstract Leonardo figures

Abstract Leonardo figures. Conceptual computer artwork of a male and a female figure depicted in the pose drawn by the Italian scientist and artist Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519). Leonardo's original artwork is called Vitruvian Man, after Vitruvius, an Ancient Roman architect who stated that the human form with arms and legs extended could be fitted into both a circle and a square. Leonardo's drawing successfully demonstrated this. The square shows that human height is typically equal to the span of the arms. The linking of the human form to the square and the circle was thought to reflect an underlying symmetry in the world. Vitruvian Man is one of the world's most widely used symbols

© PASIEKA/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Di(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate Featured 25 Nov 2005 Print

Di(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate

Di(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate (DEHP), molecular model. Atoms, represented as tubes, are colour- coded; carbon (blue), oxygen (red) and hydrogen (white). Phthalates are a group of chemical compounds widely used as plasticisers, substances that soften plastics. Products they are used in include toys, medical devices, cosmetics, and food wrap. Phthalates do not chemically bind to the plastic and so readily leach out of it. This, with evidence that they may be carcinogenic, disrupt hormones and cause organ damage, led the European Union in June 2005 to ban the use of DEHP and other phthalates in toys and childcare articles where their concentration exceeds 0.1% of the mass of the material

© DR TIM EVANS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY