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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Rays Gallery

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

Choose from 755 pictures in our Rays 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.


Manta rays Featured Print

Manta rays

Manta rays (Manta birostris). This is the world's largest ray. It can reach a total length of around eight metres and weigh up to 3, 000 kilograms. It is found in the western Atlantic regions and feeds mainly on plankton, but will also eat small fish. Photographed off the Raja Ampat Islands, West Papua, Indonesia

© MATTHEW OLDFIELD/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Lime tree stem, light micrograph Featured Print

Lime tree stem, light micrograph

Lime tree stem. Light micrograph of a section through the stem of a lime tree (Tilia europaea). The outer epidermis has been shed and replaced by a layer of cork (dark red). Under the cork is the outer cortex layer of flexible collenchyma tissue (dark blue and red) and a lower cortex of parenchyma (blue). Next is a ring of phloem (blue) with large sieve tubes, companion cells and fibres (pink). The phloem is broken by primary medullary rays (blue, triangular) and thin subsidiary medullary rays (dark blue). Next is a ring of xylem (pink) with large files of vessels and small woody parenchyma (light blue). The primary xylem (dark blue) and the central pith of parenchyma tissue (light blue) are also shown. Magnification: x5 when printed 10 centimetres

© DR KEITH WHEELER/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Descartes optics theory, 17th century Featured Print

Descartes optics theory, 17th century

Descartes optics theory, artwork. This is the eye diagram from Descartes book Optics (1637). Three external points are shown depicted on the retina at the back of the eye. The light rays from these three points have been focused on the retina by the structures at the front of the eye, including the lens. The image formed on the retina is being observed by the homunculus at bottom - a human figure that is here being used to represent the unknown process by which the brain interprets a visual image. Artwork from Pioneers of Science (Oliver Lodge, 1893)

© SHEILA TERRY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY