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Home > All Images > 2004 > July > 22 Jul 2004

Images Dated 22nd July 2004

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

Choose from 61 pictures in our Images Dated 22nd July 2004 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.


King cheetah coat Featured 22 Jul 2004 Print

King cheetah coat

King cheetah coat. The king cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) has a different coat pattern to most other cheetahs, despite being of the same species. The blotched and stripy pattern is thought to be the result of a recessive mutation. When two cheetahs carrying the recessive allele mate, the king cheetah coat pattern may result. They have only been seen in the wild in Zimbabwe, Botswana and South Africa. The cheetah is the fastest land mammal, reaching speeds of over 110 kilometres per hour when hunting prey

© TONY CAMACHO/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

LM of male and female adult schistosome parasites Featured 22 Jul 2004 Print

LM of male and female adult schistosome parasites

Schistosome parasites. Computer-enhanced light micrograph of adult male (orange/green) and female (blue) Schistosoma mansoni parasitic flukes, cause of the disease bilharzia (schistosomiasis). Their heads are at upper left. They live in veins in the human intestines and bladder. Females occupy a groove on the males backs. They fix themselves to blood vessels and feed on blood cells. Females lay eggs continuously, which are excreted in urine and faeces into lakes and rivers. In water snails, they develop into forms which can infect humans through the skin. Bilharzia is endemic in tropical countries, and can cause liver and kidney damage. It is treatable with drugs. Magnification unknown

© NIBSC/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Optical computer mouse Featured 22 Jul 2004 Print

Optical computer mouse

Optical computer mouse. The mouse is also cordless and has a scroll wheel. It is called an optical mouse because LED (light-emitting diode) sensors inside the mouse track the motion of the mouse as it is moved across a surface. Data describing this motion, as well as data for the commands made with the scroll wheel and clickable buttons, are all transmitted to the computer. Standard mice use an electrical cord to transmit this data, but several designs of cordless mice are available. Most use either infrared or radio waves to send the signal to the computer. The end result is a matching movement for a pointer on the computer screen. The pointer is used to interact with the computer

© Tek Image/Science Photo Library