Micrography of Diatoms

Micrography of Diatoms

Diatoms Micrographs By Paul Hargreaves and Faye Darling: Objects presented in these amazing pictures may seem alien, but in reality, all of these are many times enlarged cells of living organisms - diatoms. Oceanographer Paul Hargreaves has used an electron microscope to photograph these creatures, and the artist Fay Darling retouched images using special computer programs. [16 Shots]

Micrography of Diatoms

1. This picture may look like a picture of Salvador Dali's "Face of Mae West", but really - this is done with an electron microscope image of a diatom species - a tiny one-celled sea creatures invisible to the naked eye.

Micrography of Diatoms

2. This is a picture dinoflagellate - we see Loin algae Protoceratium reticulatum ..

Micrography of Diatoms

3. Dr. Paul Hargreaves and Fay Darling called dinoflagellates that "MiroMira2, although they are likely to resemble a pair of cupcakes.

Micrography of Diatoms

4. A creature similar to the steam iron, although the authors called this picture "Jewel of Tibet".

Micrography of Diatoms

5. Here's another shot taken with an electron microscope and computer retouching, which shows the silicon diatom algae.

Micrography of Diatoms

6. This photograph Dr. Paul Hargrivers and Faye Darling called the "Peanut opal.

Micrography of Diatoms

7. This photograph, they dubbed the Blue Turtles ".

Micrography of Diatoms

8. "Crown-twins."

Micrography of Diatoms

9. This being the authors dubbed "Curve Leg.

Micrography of Diatoms

10. Specially tinted cell diatom genus Entomoneis.

Micrography of Diatoms

11. Images of dinoflagellates. Outbreaks of their populations can often cause "red tides".

Micrography of Diatoms

12. The structure of the merged dinaflogillyata and diatoms.

Micrography of Diatoms

13. Amoeba.

Micrography of Diatoms

14. Structure called "Rose of the Winds.

Micrography of Diatoms

15. Diatom - kind of algae or phytoplankton, the average size of which usually make up about 50.8 micrometers. These chips existed long before the dinosaurs.

Micrography of Diatoms

16. Ibridian.



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