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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Nuclear Gallery

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

Choose from 404 pictures in our Nuclear 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.


HMS Ambush Arriving at HMNB Clyde Featured Print

HMS Ambush Arriving at HMNB Clyde

Ambush, the second of the Royal Navy's potent new Astute Class attack submarines, sails into Her Majesty's Naval Base Clyde in September 2012 to begin sea trials.
The 7, 400 tonne submarine sailed from the shipyard in Barrow-in-Furness in Cumbria, where she was built, to HMNB Clyde in Scotland.
The seven Astute Class boats planned for the Royal Navy are the most advanced and powerful attack submarines Britain has ever sent to sea.
They feature the latest nuclear-powered technology, which means they never need to be refuelled and can circumnavigate the world submerged, manufacturing the crew's oxygen from seawater as she goes.
Minister for Defence Equipment, Support and Technology Philip Dunne said:
Ambush's arrival at her home port to begin her sea trials marks a key milestone in the Astute Class submarine programme and is testament to the skills of those involved in the UK's world class submarine building industry.
"Ambush is an immensely powerful and advanced vessel that will deliver an important capability to the Royal Navy giving it the versatility and technical excellence needed to operate successfully across the globe."
The Astute Class is quieter than any of her predecessors and has the ability to operate covertly and remain undetected in almost all circumstances despite being fifty percent bigger than the Royal Navy's current Trafalgar Class submarines.
The boat's Commanding Officer, Commander Peter Green, said:
It was very satisfying bringing Ambush into her home port for the first time after initial sea trials. The ship's company and I are now looking forward to putting her through her paces over the coming months, ensuring that she is one step closer to being deployed on operations

Prof. Peter Higgs Featured Print

Prof. Peter Higgs

British theoretical physicist Professor Peter Higgs (b. 1929). In 1964, Higgs predicted the existence of a new type of fundamental particle, commonly called the Higgs boson. This particle is required by many of the current Grand Unified Theories (or GUTs) which hope to explain three of the fundamental forces (electromagnetism, the weak & the strong nuclear forces) in a single unified theory. The Higgs boson is yet to be detected experimentally. Higgs is professor of theoretical physics at Edinburgh University. This photograph was taken at his office in Edinburgh in 1988 and is composited with a simulated Higgs Event such as might be seen in the CMS detector of the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, the European Particle Physics Laboratory

© DAVID PARKER/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Dividing cells Featured Print

Dividing cells

Dividing cells. Computer artwork of a spiral of cells during mitosis (nuclear division). During mitosis two daughter nuclei are formed from one parent nucleus. These cells are at the metaphase stage, where the chromosomes (white) line up along the centre of the cell, and microtubules, or spindles (red), attach to the chromosomes. Microtubules, part of the cell's cytoskeleton, grow from each pole of the cell, and pull the identical halves of the chromosomes apart. The cell goes on to divide in half, with each new cell retaining a copy of the parent cell's genetic information

© DR PAUL ANDREWS, UNIVERSITY OF DUNDEE/ SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY