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2002 Gallery

Choose from 12,289 pictures in our 2002 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Three Graces, Liverpool AA029396 Featured 2002 Print

Three Graces, Liverpool AA029396

PIER HEAD, Liverpool, Merseyside. General view of the Three Graces, Liverpool, taken from Birkenhead across the River Mersey. The "Three Graces" (left to right) are the Royal Liver Building (completed in 1911 with two clock towers crowned by mythical Liver Birds), the Cunard Building (completed in 1916) and the Port of Liverpool Building (completed in 1907)

© Historic England Archive

Ebola virus Featured 2002 Print

Ebola virus

Ebola virus. Coloured transmission electron micro- graph of a single Ebola virus, the cause of Ebola fever. It is one of the group of filoviruses, so- called for its thin and long shape. Here the viral filament is seen looping in on itself. A number of major outbreaks of this severe, frequently fatal viral haemorrhagic fever have occurred in equatorial Africa since 1976, one in Zaire in 1995. The virus appears similar to, but is antigenically distinct from the Marburg virus which causes green monkey disease. The illnesses from both Ebola and Marburg viruses are similar, with fever, skin rash, and haemorrhage. Death may be rapid. Magnification: x19, 000 at 6x7cm size. x66, 500 at 8x10". This is the "reston" strain of Ebola, from Philadelphia, USA

© Barry Dowsett/Science Photo Library

Artwork of the stages in human evolution Featured 2002 Print

Artwork of the stages in human evolution

Human evolution. Illustration showing stages in the evolution of humans. At left, proconsul (23-15 million years ago) is depicted hypothetically as an African ape with both primitive and advanced features. From it Australopithecus afarensis (>4- 2.5 Myr BP) evolved and displayed a bipedal, upright gait walking on two legs. Homo habilis (2.5 Myr BP) was truly human ("homo") resembling Australopithecus but also used stone tools. About 1.5 Myr BP Homo erectus (at centre) appeared in Africa, used fire, wooden tools, and migrated from Africa into Eurasia. Homo neanderthalensis (200, 000 years BP) lived in Europe and Middle East and was closely related to modern humans (right)

© DAVID GIFFORD/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY