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Home > All Images > 2007 > November > 9 Nov 2007

Images Dated 9th November 2007

Choose from 72 pictures in our Images Dated 9th November 2007 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Lady Mary Fitzalan (oil on canvas) Featured 9 Nov 2007 Image

Lady Mary Fitzalan (oil on canvas)

DON279053 Lady Mary Fitzalan (oil on canvas) by Eworth or Ewoutsz, Hans (fl.1520-74) (after); 213.4x118.1 cm; His Grace The Duke of Norfolk, Arundel Castle; (add.info.: Mary Howard (nee Fitzalan), duchess of Norfolk (1539/40-57), married Thomas Howard (1538-72), fourth duke of Norfolk c.1554; mother of saint Philip Howard;); Flemish, out of copyright

© Bridgeman Images

Clouds soaring in blue sky above snowy mountains Featured 9 Nov 2007 Image

Clouds soaring in blue sky above snowy mountains

Clouds soaring in blue sky above snowy mountains in clear blue sky at sunrise, spring, Right Whale Bay, South Georgia Island, Southern Ocean, Antarctic Convergence, Polar Front

© 2008 John Eastcott and Yva Momatiuk registered at U.S. Library of Congress Office

141830915, Antarctic Convergence, Antarctic Ocean, Blue, Cold Temperature, Color Image, Day, Extreme Terrain, Iceberg Ice Formation, Idyllic, Mountain Peak, No People, Outdoors, Photography, Polar Climate, Polar Front, Right Whale Bay, Scenics Nature, South Georgia And The South Sandwich Islands, South Georgia Island, South Sandwich Islands, Southern Ocean, Vertical, White Color

Buckyball molecule, computer artwork Featured 9 Nov 2007 Image

Buckyball molecule, computer artwork

Buckyball molecule. Conceptual computer artwork that might represent research into, or hi-tech automated production of, buckyball molecules (white sphere). Buckyballs are fullerenes, structural types (allotropes) of carbon. This one has 60 carbon atoms, which are arranged in a spherical structure consisting of interlinking hexagonal and pentagonal rings. It is thought that one day the ability of buckyballs to trap atoms (pink) within them might benefit the medical community. For example, they may be used to deliver medicines to specific tissues and cells. Buckyballs can also be used to trap metallic elements. This means scientists can fine tune a buckyball's electronic properties, which may be useful in electronic devices and circuitry

© LAGUNA DESIGN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY