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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Reproduction Gallery

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

Choose from 732 pictures in our Reproduction 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.


Lavender pollen grain, SEM Featured Print

Lavender pollen grain, SEM

Lavender pollen grain. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a pollen grain (yellow) amongst the petal (papilla) cells (purple) of a French lavender (Lavandula dentata) flower. The pollen shows the round, sculpted protein coat characteristic of lavender. Pollen is produced by the male sex organs in lavender flowers and dispersed by insects to the female sex organs of other lavender flowers, where the eggs (ova) are fertilised. Magnification: x2476 when printed 10 centimetres wide

© POWER AND SYRED/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Hazel pollen grains Featured Print

Hazel pollen grains

Hazel pollen grains. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of pollen grains from the Hazel tree, Corylus avellana. These microspores are shed from male catkins (hanging pollen-bearing structures) on the Hazel tree, released into the air and carried by wind to pollinate the female flowers. Pollen grain shape, size and surface sculpturing varies greatly between species, and may be used by botanists to identify plants from pollen grains. Large quantities of Hazel pollen occur as a fine yellow mist at springtime in parts of Europe, and may contribute to attacks of hay fever (allergic rhinitis). Magnification: x1, 730 at 5x7cm size

© POWER AND SYRED/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Common horsetail spore, SEM Featured Print

Common horsetail spore, SEM

Common horsetail spore. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a spore of a common horsetail (Equisetum arvense) plant. The spore (green) bears elaters (grey) that expand and contract with changes in humidity. Elaters help to tangle spores together into a clump called a propagule, and to dig spores into the soil. A spore is part of the sexual reproduction of this plant, and horsetails normally use asexual reproduction using rhizomes (underground stems). Horsetails are the only living group of a primitive family of plants, the Sphenopsids, that date back to the Devonian period, 355-410 million years ago. Magnification: x555 at 6x7cm size

© POWER AND SYRED/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY