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BIOCANVAS
Life imitating art imitating life.
Mouse hair follicles and stem cells
The mouth of a blowfly
Neurons in a zebrafish embryo
Breathing tubes of a silkworm
Vasculature of a mouse placenta
Rotifers are tiny multicellular organisms found commonly
in freshwater environments around the world.
Fibroblasts are cells that help maintain
tissue structure by secreting proteins
like collagen and elastin.
Vascular smooth muscle cells
Gastropods like this marine snail use their radula, a
rake-like feeding organ, to scrape food from surfaces.
Pyramidal neurons and their dendrites from a mouse brain.
Developing muscles in a limb from a mouse embryo.
Human Immunodeficiency Virus
Peripheral nerves of a mouse embryo
Leaf cells from a genetically engineered tobacco
plant made to produce fluorescent proteins.
Fluorescently glowing rat hearts
Adhesive pad of a ladybug
Neuron with excitatory contacts
Sphagnum moss cells at high magnification.
Appendage of an amphipod
High-magnification cross section of an aloe plant.
The Arabidopsis thaliana plant was the first plant to have its entire genome
sequenced and is commonly used to study basic...
Plankton are, by definition, aquatic organisms that cannot swim against a current.
By supplying oxygen and nutrients, blood vessels are
necessary for a healthy and functional retina.
Ferns first appeared some 360 million years ago.
The brain of a Drosophila larva (fruit fly), with pre-mature eye
structures (spotted red structures in the top right and l...
High-magnification view of an antenna from a moth.
The midbrain vasculature of a zebrafish larva.
Blood vessels in the brain of a live zebrafish embryo.
Just before the fruit fly Drosophila enters metamorphosis to become an adult fly, the
developing eye begins to form a furr...
Daphnia, commonly known as the water flea, are mostly transparent plankton less than 5 mm
in length. One can be seen here ...
Hair follicles, shown here from the skin of a mouse, are the site of new hair growth.
The intestinal mucosa of a 7.5 day-old chick embryo.
Filaments from the green algae Spirogyra, so named for
the spiral arrangement of chloroplasts within each cell.
A mouse embryo at 40-times magnification 13.5 days after fertilisation.
A cut across the central vein of a leaf from Acrostichum
aureum, a mangrove fern, at 20-times magnification.
A transverse section of a stem from Arabidopsis at 200-times magnification.
A 40-times magnified view of the trachea from a silkworm.
A section from the mouse cerebellum
A sagittal cut and view of the rat cerebellum.
A 400-times magnified view of diatoms.
The hippocampus of a mouse
A crosscut from the leaf of a cedar tree
The embryo of a marine worm
Wild-type and transgenic patterned expression of fruit fly (Drosophila melanogaster) embryos.
A twenty-times magnified image of the intestine of a chick embryo.
Fibroblast cells undergoing mitosis in order to seal a wound.
A fluorescence and differential interference
contrast image of a tick feeding on its cattle host.
Actinoptychus heliopelta, a marine centric diatom.
Diatoms from the Pleurosigma genus
Scales from the wing of a sunset moth.
Micrasterias, unicellular green algae from the
order Desmidiales, undergoing mitosis.
Mitotic spindles (red) pulling chromosomes (blue) in a
dividing Xenopus (clawed frog) egg in vitro.
A view of Xenopus tadpoles with confocal microscopy.
A developing wing of a butterfly
A confocal image showing the aerial root of an orchid, Phalaenopsis sp.
A cross-section of a mouse small intestine.
Light-perceiving cells called photoreceptors
Ebola virus
Plant meristem
Gecko feet
Desmids are single-cell algae
found mostly in freshwater
environments.
For more images visit - http://biocanvas.net
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Biocanvas Microscopic Images

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Year 8 and Senior Biology - Life imitating art imitating life.

Biocanvas Microscopic Images

  1. 1. BIOCANVAS Life imitating art imitating life.
  2. 2. Mouse hair follicles and stem cells
  3. 3. The mouth of a blowfly
  4. 4. Neurons in a zebrafish embryo
  5. 5. Breathing tubes of a silkworm
  6. 6. Vasculature of a mouse placenta
  7. 7. Rotifers are tiny multicellular organisms found commonly in freshwater environments around the world.
  8. 8. Fibroblasts are cells that help maintain tissue structure by secreting proteins like collagen and elastin.
  9. 9. Vascular smooth muscle cells
  10. 10. Gastropods like this marine snail use their radula, a rake-like feeding organ, to scrape food from surfaces.
  11. 11. Pyramidal neurons and their dendrites from a mouse brain.
  12. 12. Developing muscles in a limb from a mouse embryo.
  13. 13. Human Immunodeficiency Virus
  14. 14. Peripheral nerves of a mouse embryo
  15. 15. Leaf cells from a genetically engineered tobacco plant made to produce fluorescent proteins.
  16. 16. Fluorescently glowing rat hearts
  17. 17. Adhesive pad of a ladybug
  18. 18. Neuron with excitatory contacts
  19. 19. Sphagnum moss cells at high magnification.
  20. 20. Appendage of an amphipod
  21. 21. High-magnification cross section of an aloe plant.
  22. 22. The Arabidopsis thaliana plant was the first plant to have its entire genome sequenced and is commonly used to study basic plant biology.
  23. 23. Plankton are, by definition, aquatic organisms that cannot swim against a current.
  24. 24. By supplying oxygen and nutrients, blood vessels are necessary for a healthy and functional retina.
  25. 25. Ferns first appeared some 360 million years ago.
  26. 26. The brain of a Drosophila larva (fruit fly), with pre-mature eye structures (spotted red structures in the top right and left).
  27. 27. High-magnification view of an antenna from a moth.
  28. 28. The midbrain vasculature of a zebrafish larva.
  29. 29. Blood vessels in the brain of a live zebrafish embryo.
  30. 30. Just before the fruit fly Drosophila enters metamorphosis to become an adult fly, the developing eye begins to form a furrow where specialized light-sensitive cells will develop.
  31. 31. Daphnia, commonly known as the water flea, are mostly transparent plankton less than 5 mm in length. One can be seen here playing with a colony of Volvox, a type of green algae.
  32. 32. Hair follicles, shown here from the skin of a mouse, are the site of new hair growth.
  33. 33. The intestinal mucosa of a 7.5 day-old chick embryo.
  34. 34. Filaments from the green algae Spirogyra, so named for the spiral arrangement of chloroplasts within each cell.
  35. 35. A mouse embryo at 40-times magnification 13.5 days after fertilisation.
  36. 36. A cut across the central vein of a leaf from Acrostichum aureum, a mangrove fern, at 20-times magnification.
  37. 37. A transverse section of a stem from Arabidopsis at 200-times magnification.
  38. 38. A 40-times magnified view of the trachea from a silkworm.
  39. 39. A section from the mouse cerebellum
  40. 40. A sagittal cut and view of the rat cerebellum.
  41. 41. A 400-times magnified view of diatoms.
  42. 42. The hippocampus of a mouse
  43. 43. A crosscut from the leaf of a cedar tree
  44. 44. The embryo of a marine worm
  45. 45. Wild-type and transgenic patterned expression of fruit fly (Drosophila melanogaster) embryos.
  46. 46. A twenty-times magnified image of the intestine of a chick embryo.
  47. 47. Fibroblast cells undergoing mitosis in order to seal a wound.
  48. 48. A fluorescence and differential interference contrast image of a tick feeding on its cattle host.
  49. 49. Actinoptychus heliopelta, a marine centric diatom.
  50. 50. Diatoms from the Pleurosigma genus
  51. 51. Scales from the wing of a sunset moth.
  52. 52. Micrasterias, unicellular green algae from the order Desmidiales, undergoing mitosis.
  53. 53. Mitotic spindles (red) pulling chromosomes (blue) in a dividing Xenopus (clawed frog) egg in vitro.
  54. 54. A view of Xenopus tadpoles with confocal microscopy.
  55. 55. A developing wing of a butterfly
  56. 56. A confocal image showing the aerial root of an orchid, Phalaenopsis sp.
  57. 57. A cross-section of a mouse small intestine.
  58. 58. Light-perceiving cells called photoreceptors
  59. 59. Ebola virus
  60. 60. Plant meristem
  61. 61. Gecko feet
  62. 62. Desmids are single-cell algae found mostly in freshwater environments.
  63. 63. For more images visit - http://biocanvas.net
  • mhollander9

    Mar. 19, 2020

Year 8 and Senior Biology - Life imitating art imitating life.

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