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Home > All Images > 2005 > September > 22 Sep 2005

Images Dated 22nd September 2005

Choose from 97 pictures in our Images Dated 22nd September 2005 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Bluebells - in Beech Woodland Featured 22 Sep 2005 Image

Bluebells - in Beech Woodland

COS-1268
Bluebells - in Beech Woodland
Dockey Wood, Herts, UK
Hyacynthoides non-scripta
Bill Coster
Please note that prints are for personal display purposes only and may not be reproduced in any way

© Bill Coster/ardea.com

Beech, Beeches, Blue, Blue Bell, Blue Bells, Colour, Colours, Countires, Country, Europe, European, Flower, Flowers, Forest, Forests, Group, Groups, Habitat, Habitats, Hyacynthoides Non Scripta, Landscape, Landscapes, Mass, Masses, Pla Nts, Plant, Scen Ic, Seasons, Spring, Tree, United Kingdom, Wild Flowers, Wood Land, Woodlands

Ethiopia, Lower Omo valley Featured 22 Sep 2005 Image

Ethiopia, Lower Omo valley

Ethiopia, Lower Omo valley, Key Afir, close up of Tsemay woman's traditional goatskin dress
ETHIOPIA, Lower Omo valley, Key Afir, weekly market, close up of Tsemay womans traditional goatskin dress decourated with cowrie shells

© Jane Sweeney

Africa, African, Close Up Of Tsemay Womans Traditional Goatskin Dress, Eh01217, Ethiopia, Ethiopian, Indigenous People, Jai, Jane Sweeney, Key Afir, Lower Omo Valley, Peoples, Sub Saharan Africa, Tribal, Tribe, Tribes

Neutron star, artwork Featured 22 Sep 2005 Image

Neutron star, artwork

Neutron star. Artwork of a neutron star. This super-dense astronomical object is the remains of a massive star that has collapsed under its own gravity. The star is as dense as an atomic nucleus, having a mass of up to three times that of the Sun despite being only around 25 kilometres across. The star is composed mainly of neutrons, formed when protons and electrons are forcibly combined during the collapse. Neutron stars rotate extremely rapidly, up to several thousand times per second and are extremely hot, with surface temperatures in the millions of degrees Celsius. Some neutron stars produce regular beams of radio emissions known as pulsars

© CHRISTIAN DARKIN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY