Skip to main content
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
Home > All Images > 2004 > March > 5 Mar 2004

Images Dated 5th March 2004

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

Choose from 36 pictures in our Images Dated 5th March 2004 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.

Bald Eagle - Immature in flight Featured 5 Mar 2004 Print

Bald Eagle - Immature in flight

JZ-1843 Bald Eagle - Immature in flight. Homer Alaska Haliaeetus leucocephalus Distribution: Alaska, Canada and USA Jim Zipp Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© Jim Zipp /

Action, Alaska, America, American, Bird, Birds Of Prey, Catching, Eagle, Fish, Fishes, Fishing, Flight, Flying, Hunting, Juvenile, Kill, Movement, North America, North American, Plumage, Power, Predator And Prey, Predators And Prey, Prey, Raptor, Single, Taking Off, Wild Life, Young

Shingles Featured 5 Mar 2004 Print


Shingles. Artwork of varicella-zoster virus particles (virions, blue) during shingles. Each viron comprises an icosahedral (20-sided) capsid containing viral DNA, surrounded by surface protein spikes. When this virus is reactivated from an earlier chicken pox infection, it causes shingles or herpes zoster. The virus travels along sensory nerves to the skin where it causes small blisters (red), usually on the trunk or face. The blisters last around two weeks and, if untreated, nerve damage causes severe pain in the affected area. Reactivation may be associated with stress or reduced immune function. Antiviral drugs, like acyclovir, can help if taken early on


Secondary seismic waves Featured 5 Mar 2004 Print

Secondary seismic waves

Secondary seismic waves. Artwork showing the form of secondary (S) seismic (shock) waves during an earthquake. An earthquake is caused by the sudden movement of rocks in the Earth's crust. The initial tremor of an earthquake can be likened to shaking a piece of rope up and down. This sets up transverse waves within the rope, which oscillate up and down at right angles to the direction of travel (arrowed).s waves travelling through a body of rock cause it to shear.s waves arrive at the surface after the faster primary (P) waves.s waves can travel through the solid crust and mantle of the Earth, but not through its liquid core. See E360/009 for a diagram of P waves