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Twisted

Image of torsional strain on a paperclip.

Courtesy of Craig Queenan

Image Details
Instrument used: Quanta DualBeam Family
Magnification: 99X
Horizontal Field Width: 400um
Vacuum: 1E-6 torr
Voltage: 30KV
Spot: 3.5
Working Distance: 13.6
Detector: ETD

Twisted Image of torsional strain on a paperclip. Courtesy of Craig Queenan Image Details Instrument used: Quanta DualBeam Family Magnification: 99X Horizontal Field Width: 400um Vacuum: 1E-6 torr Voltage: 30KV Spot: 3.5 Working Distance: 13.6 Detector: ETD

Séquence de vues microscopiques sur un flocon de neige.

Séquence de vues microscopiques sur un flocon de neige.

Human scalp section with hair bulb and shaft.

Human scalp section with hair bulb and shaft.

terminaisons nerveuses ouvertes avec des vésicules contenant des neurotransmetteurs.

terminaisons nerveuses ouvertes avec des vésicules contenant des neurotransmetteurs.

Human fingerprint. The smaller circles within the epidermal ridges are sweat gland ducts.

Human fingerprint. The smaller circles within the epidermal ridges are sweat gland ducts.

Skeletal System Enlarged anatomy poster giant 5-foot poster presents anterior, lateral and posterior views of the human skeletal system. Skeleton chart for doctors and nurses.

Skeletal System Enlarged anatomy poster

Skeletal System Enlarged anatomy poster giant 5-foot poster presents anterior, lateral and posterior views of the human skeletal system. Skeleton chart for doctors and nurses.

A corrosion cast of the blood vessels in the human brain.

A corrosion cast of the blood vessels in the human brain.

snow under a microscope

De la neige au microscope

snow under a microscope

When a magnitude 6.8 earthquake shook Olympia, Wash., in 2001, shopowner Jason Ward discovered that a sand-tracing pendulum had recorded the vibrations in the image above.   Seismologists say that the “flower” at the center reflects the higher-frequency waves that arrived first; the outer, larger-amplitude oscillations record the lower-frequency waves that arrived later.

When a magnitude 6.8 earthquake shook Olympia, Wash., in 2001, shopowner Jason Ward discovered that a sand-tracing pendulum had recorded the vibrations in the image above. Seismologists say that the “flower” at the center reflects the higher-frequency waves that arrived first; the outer, larger-amplitude oscillations record the lower-frequency waves that arrived later.

Concours photo au microscope électronique ion2003 technologie photo art

Concours photo au microscope électronique

Concours photo au microscope électronique ion2003 technologie photo art

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