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Home > All Images > 2004 > September > 16 Sep 2004

Images Dated 16th September 2004

Choose from 51 pictures in our Images Dated 16th September 2004 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Peter Gabriel on stage in Paris. He ended his European section of his tour at a festival Featured 16 Sep 2004 Image

Peter Gabriel on stage in Paris. He ended his European section of his tour at a festival

Peter Gabriel on stage in Paris. He ended his European section of his tour at a festival in Paris in September 1977. He performed in front of thousands of fans at the festival which was organised by the Communist Party.
1970s
©Mirrorpix

© Mirrorpix

1970s, 1977, 20th Century, Concert, Entertainment, Genesis, Icon, Icons, Music, Perform, Performing, Pop, Portrait, Rock, Singer, Tambourine

Diagram of cell wall & flagellum of Gram- bacteria Featured 16 Sep 2004 Image

Diagram of cell wall & flagellum of Gram- bacteria

Diagrammatic representation of the cell wall, cell membrane, and a flagellum of a Gram-negative bacterium. Gram-negative bacteria have an outer lipopolysaccharide layer (above, yellow), as an outer membrane to the cell wall. Beneath it is the peptidoglycan cell wall, rigid & protective, made of sheets of glycan (sugar, white bricks) with peptide cross-links. The true cell membrane is at bottom (yellow, phospholipid). Pathogens attach to both membranes, molecules diffuse through, & anti- gens are found on them. The rotor mechanism of a flagellum is portrayed (red and blue); it rotates the flagellum like a propeller for movement

© FRANCIS LEROY, BIOCOSMOS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Japanese knotweed Featured 16 Sep 2004 Image

Japanese knotweed

Japanese knotweed (Fallopia japonica) growing rapidly after being cut back. Japanese knotweed is a tough, highly invasive perennial, that was introduced to this country by the Victorians. It grows to two to three metres high every spring, often crowding out native species, its roots grow at least as deep. It is incredibly hard to kill, as less than one gram of living rhizome, a horizontal underground stem, is needed to regenerate a plant. There are few chemicals that can destroy the plant, and biological control, the use of introduced fungi or insects, is now being considered in the UK. It is now illegal to plant Japanese knotweed in the UK

© SHEILA TERRY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY