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Home > All Images > 2005 > March > 14 Mar 2005

Images Dated 14th March 2005

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

Choose from 84 pictures in our Images Dated 14th March 2005 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.


Voyager 1 image of Saturn & three of its moons Featured 14 Mar 2005 Print

Voyager 1 image of Saturn & three of its moons

Photograph of Saturn and its satellites Tethys (outer top left), Enceladus (inner top left) and Mimas (bottom right). It was taken by Voyager 1 on October 30, 1980 from a distance of 18 million kilometres (11 million miles). The soft, velvety appearance of the low-contrast banded structure and increased reflection of blue light near the perimeter of the Saturn disk are due to scattering by a haze layer above the planet's cloud deck. Features larger than 350 kilometres (220 miles) are visible. The projected width of the rings at the centre of the disc is 10, 000 kilometers (6, 000 miles), which provides a scale for estimating feature sizes on the image

© NASA/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Sheep graze on the dry lake bed of Lake George near the Australian capital city of Canberra Featured 14 Mar 2005 Print

Sheep graze on the dry lake bed of Lake George near the Australian capital city of Canberra

Sheep graze on the dry lake bed of Lake George, near the Australian capital city of Canberra, March 14, 2005. Drought conditions worsened slightly in the Australian state of New South Wales last month, threatening crops, the state government said on Monday. The main summer crops being pressured are cotton and feed grain sorghum, while soybeans were also affected. NO RIGHTS CLEARANCES OR PERMISSIONS ARE REQUIRED FOR THIS IMAGE. REUTERS/David Gray DG/VP - RP6DRNARRXAC

False-colour TEM of Mycoplasma sp Featured 14 Mar 2005 Print

False-colour TEM of Mycoplasma sp

False colour transmission electron micrograph of Mycoplasma sp, (red particles) at the surface of an animal cell (yellow). Micoplasmas are the simplest living cells known; their DNA codes for 750 proteins considered to be the minimum for independent life. They are the smallest cellular organism known with a diameter of 0.3-0.9 microns. Some species such as Mycoplasma pneumoniae are serious pathogens, causing a pneumonia-like infection in humans. Micoplasmas differ from bacteria in that they lack a true cell wall. Reproduction is by binary fission. The brown line through the image is the boundary of the cell's nucleus. Magnification x6750 at 35mm size

© CNRI/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY