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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Symmetry Gallery

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

Choose from 835 pictures in our Symmetry collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

Crysotile asbestos Featured Print

Crysotile asbestos

Scanning electron micrograph of 5-Fold symmetry in crysotile asbestos. Magnification on the 5'x4' transparency = X 600, 000. Credit to the Natural History Museum and Barbara Cressey of the University of Southampton. Date:

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 -

Abstract, Asbestos, Chrysotile, Electron Micrograph, Magnification, Magnified, Micrograph, Microscope Image, Mineral, Museum, Natural History Museum, Nhm, Scanning Electron Micrograph, Scanning Electron Microscope, Scanning Electron Microscope Image, Sem, Sem Image, Silicate, Silicate Mineral, Southampton, Star, Studio Shot, Symmetrical, Symmetry, The Natural History Museum, University

Snowflake, historical image Featured Print

Snowflake, historical image

Snowflake. Light micrograph of a snowflake taken by Wilson Bentley (1865-1931). Bentley, a farmer from Vermont, USA, was the first person to successfully photograph snow flakes, taking the first photograph in 1885. He used a bellows camera attached to a light microscope. Snowflakes are symmetrical ice crystals that form in calm air with temperatures near the freezing point of water. The exact shape of a snowflake depends on local climatic conditions. Snowflakes typically have hexagonal symmetry. No two snowflakes are identical, as each experiences a wide range of conditions as it forms inside a cloud.

© Noaa/Science Photo Library

Symmetrical production of matter and antimatter Featured Print

Symmetrical production of matter and antimatter

False-colour bubble chamber photograph showing thesymmetrical production of matter & antimatter. Twoinvisible gamma-ray photons enter from the top &each produce a pair of electrons (green) &positrons - or anti-electrons (red). In the upperexample, the incoming photon also displaces anatomic electron, which shoots off towards bottomleft. In the lower example, all the photon'senergy goes into the production of the electron-positron pair; being more energetic, this paircurves less in the bubble chamber's magnetic fieldthan the upper pair, which form the characteristicspiral tracks of low-energy electrons & positrons.

© Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory/Science Photo Library