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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Testing Gallery

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

Choose from 286 pictures in our Testing 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.

Testing magnets for Large Hadron Collider Featured Print

Testing magnets for Large Hadron Collider

Testing magnets for the Large Hadron Collider. The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is a proposed new accelerator for CERN, the European particle physics laboratory. The job of the magnets is to bend a beam of particles around the 27-km circumference of the accelerator ring, and to keep the beam focused. The large pipe running into the distance (just right of the scientist) is a section containing a focusing magnet between two bending magnets. The cylindrical magnets use superconducting wires to create the intense fields required. The components have to be cooled to 1.8 degrees Kelvin using liquid helium supplied from the large vessel in the foreground


Apollo 16 lunar rover, artwork Featured Print

Apollo 16 lunar rover, artwork

Apollo 16 lunar rover. Artwork of the US astronaut John Watts Young (born 1930) driving a lunar rover on a performance test run on the Moon's surface. During this mission, Young achieved a lunar wheeled vehicle speed record of 18 kilometres per hour. Apollo 16 landed two astronauts in the Descartes Highlands for just under three days, from 21-24 April 1972. The other crew member for the lunar landing module (Orion, upper right) was US astronaut Charles Duke, who filmed this scene. Young and Duke carried out three excursions on the lunar surface, and collected over 90 kilograms of lunar rocks


DNA Double Helix with Autoradiograph Featured Print

DNA Double Helix with Autoradiograph

Conceptual computer illustration of the DNA double helix together with a graphic representation of an autoradiograph display. The pattern of the DNA autoradiograph bands is unique to each individual, but some bands are shared by related people, such as a parent & child. DNA fingerprints can be used to prove conclusively whether people are related. The double-helix model of DNA structure was first published in the journal Nature by James D. Watson and Francis Crick in 1953, based upon the crucial X-ray diffraction image of DNA labeled as "Photo 51", from Rosalind Franklin in 1952. The structure of a double-helix elucidated the mechanism of base pairing by which genetic information is stored and copied in living organisms. Genetic fingerprinting and DNA profiling was developed by Dr. Alec Jeffreys and his team in 1985