Skip to main content
sales@mediastorehouse.co.uk
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
Home > All Images > 2004 > August > 3 Aug 2004

Images Dated 3rd August 2004

Choose from 63 pictures in our Images Dated 3rd August 2004 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Indonesian boys do somersaults from a wooden boat in Jakartas shore Featured 3 Aug 2004 Print

Indonesian boys do somersaults from a wooden boat in Jakartas shore

Indonesian boys do somersaults from a wooden boat in Jakarta's shore, August 3, 2004. The number of foreign tourist visiting Indonesia in the first half of this year significantly increased to 2.13 million, or 34.6 percent higher than the same period last year, said the Central Bureau of Statistic (BPS) on Monday. "The worry of possible emerging of violence during the parliamentary election did not hamper the foreign tourist coming to this country." head of the BPS Choirul Maksum said. REUTERS/Beawiharta BEA/LA - RP5DRHZPPFAA

Giant Sequoia General Sherman Featured 3 Aug 2004 Print

Giant Sequoia General Sherman

Giant Sequoia. Wide-angle view along the trunk of General Sherman, officially the largest Giant Sequoia tree. The Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) is the largest living thing in the World. General Sherman is 82.9 metres tall, has a spread of 27.5 metres and a girth of 25.6 metres. Giant Sequoias grow at altitudes of 1400- 2400 metres, and are native to the Sierra Nevada mountains of California. Thought to live for up to 4000 years, the larger specimens weigh over 1000 tonnes. Specimens of S.giganteum have been introduced to the UK, where they are known as Wellingtonia'. Photographed in the Sequoia National Park, California

© DAVID NUNUK/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Bristlecone pine tree at sunrise Featured 3 Aug 2004 Print

Bristlecone pine tree at sunrise

Bristlecone pine. View of a bristlecone pine tree Pinus aristata and the moon at sunrise. This remarkable species lives at an altitude of 2100 to 3600 metres, and is one of the longest-living organisms on Earth. Some specimens have been estimated as being nearly 5000 years old. Studies of wood from bristlecone pines has provided much data on ancient climates. Whilst studying the bristlecone, researchers discovered that climates more than 3600 years ago had a different carbon dioxide content, leading to a revision of the ages derived from carbon-14 dating

© KEITH KENT/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY