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February Gallery

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

Choose from 21 pictures in our February 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.

Englands Simon Halliday scores against Ireland - 1992 Five Nations Featured February Print

Englands Simon Halliday scores against Ireland - 1992 Five Nations

Rugby Union - 1992 Five Nations Championship - England 38 Ireland 9
England's Simon Halliday breaks free to go over for his try at Twickenham.

© Colorsport

Illustration of the small intestine Featured February Print

Illustration of the small intestine

Illustration of the muscle layers and blood supply of the small intestine. The small intestine is a long, complex-layered part of the gut responsible for digestion and absorption of food. Internally it is lined with a mucosa of villi (small project- ions) that create a large surface area for absorp- tion of food into the blood. Externally the small intestine is covered with a serosa (here, white). Between these is a layer of inner circular muscle and outer longitudinal muscle (pink), important in moving food through the intestine by peristalsis. Food absorption into the blood occurs through an extensive network of blood vessels (red), and a lymphatic network (yellow) absorbs fats


The constellation of Scorpius, the Scorpion Featured February Print

The constellation of Scorpius, the Scorpion

The constellation of Scorpius, the Scorpion. Scorpius is one of the twelve zodiacal constellations, lying between Sagittarius and Libra. It is an important summer constellation for northern hemisphere observers, containing many bright stars, and the star clouds, nebulae and dust lanes of the Milky Way. The brightest star in the constellation (centre of image) is the red giant Antares, which lies about 520 light years away. It has a diameter 700 times that of the Sun, and is around 9, 000 times as bright. Scorpius was originally a larger constellation, Scorpio cum Chelae (scorpion with claws), but the stars of the claws were transferred to Libra in Roman times. See "Observing the Constellations", page 152