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Aquatic Gallery

Choose from 10,374 pictures in our Aquatic collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Doryaspis swim amongst a bed of Anthozoa Featured Aquatic Print

Doryaspis swim amongst a bed of Anthozoa

8-inch-long jawless fish of the genus Doryaspis swim amongst a bed of Anthozoa of the order Actiniaria (AKA sea anemones) 410 million years ago in what is today the Svalbard archipelago in Norway. Doryaspis (AKA Lyktaspis) was armored with bony spines and a long snout that had spines set along its length (somewhat like the saw of a modern sawfish). Doryaspis mouth opened above, rather than below the snout, and is believed to have dined on plankton. However the snout may have been used to stir up small crustaceans from the mud or sand.
In addition to a variety of anemones are palm-like crinoids (class Crinoidea), pentagonal-shaped sea stars, nautilus-like ammonites, and squid-like nautiloid cephalopods of the genus Orthoceras

© Walter Myers/Stocktrek Images

Humpback whale (Megaptera novaeangliae) two breaching at the same time together, Puerto Lopez Featured Aquatic Print

Humpback whale (Megaptera novaeangliae) two breaching at the same time together, Puerto Lopez

Humpback whale (Megaptera novaeangliae) two breaching at the same time together, Puerto Lopez, Santa Elena Peninsula, Manabi Province, Ecuador, July, Puerto Lopez, Santa Elena Peninsula, Manabi Province, Ecuador, July

Animal, Animalia, Balaenopteridae, Baleen Whale, Cetacea, Ceteacean, Ecuador, Hump Whale, Humpback Whale, Hunchbacked Whale, Latin America, Mammal, Mammalia, Marine, Megaptera, Megaptera Lalandii, Megaptera Longimana, Megaptera Nodosa, Megaptera Novaeangliae, South America, Vertebrate, Wildlife

Tardigrade, SEM Featured Aquatic Print

Tardigrade, SEM

Water bear. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a water bear, or tardigrade (phylum Tardigrada). Water bears are small, water-dwelling, segmented micro-animals with eight legs that live in damp habitats such as moss or lichen. They are classed as extremophiles as they can survive dry conditions by changing into a desiccated state, in which they can remain for many years. Whilst in this form (known as a tun) they can withstand the most extreme environments and can tolerate radiation levels as high as x1000 more than other animals, including humans. They have even been brought back alive after spending 10 days in the vacuum of space. Magnification: x1000, when printed at 10 centimetres wide

© Science Photo Library