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Retro Virus Collection

"Unveiling the Intricate World of Retro Viruses: From HIV to SIV, a Journey into Microscopic Marvels" In this captivating glimpse through the lens of science

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particle

HIV particle, computer artwork. HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome). The virus consists of an RNA genome

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: False-col TEM of AIDS virus inside T-cell

False-col TEM of AIDS virus inside T-cell
False-colour transmission electron micrograph of AIDS virus particles inside a stricken T4 lymphoc- yte, a white blood cell of the immune system

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particles, TEM

HIV particles, TEM
HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) particles, coloured transmission electron micrograph (TEM). Each particle consists of an RNA (ribonucleic acid, purple/brown) genome

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus, computer artwork

Retrovirus, computer artwork. Retroviruses have RNA (Ribonucleic acid) as their genetic material instead of DNA (Deoxyribonucleic acid)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: AIDS virus particle, computer artwork

AIDS virus particle, computer artwork
HIV particle, computer artwork. HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome). The outer layer of the virus particle is a membrane envelope (not seen)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particles exiting a cell

HIV particles exiting a cell. Computer artwork of HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) particles exiting a T-lymphocyte (white blood cell). HIV causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: AIDS virus particles, computer artwork

AIDS virus particles, computer artwork
HIV particles, computer artwork. HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome). The outer layer of the virus particle is a membrane envelope (black)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particles, computer artwork

HIV particles, computer artwork. HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome). The virus consists of an RNA genome

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Illustration of the HIV retrovirus, black b / ground

Illustration of the HIV retrovirus, black b / ground
HIV retrovirus. Schematic illustration of the structure of a retrovirus, such as the HIV-1 virus that causes AIDS. At centre are RNA strands (red) making up the viral genetic material

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Budding HIV particles, TEM

Budding HIV particles, TEM
Budding HIV particles. Coloured transmission electron micrograph (TEM) of HIV particles (blue and yellow) budding from the membrane of the host cell (orange)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Budding HIV particle, computer artwork

Budding HIV particle, computer artwork
Budding HIV particle. Computer artwork of an HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) particle (green) exiting a T-lymphocyte (a type of white blood cell, lower left)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV)

Simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV), computer model. Cross section of SIV created using 3-D molecular modelling software and data from cryo- electron microscopy

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particles

HIV particles, computer artwork. HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome). The virus consists of an RNA genome

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Pig retrovirus, TEM

Pig retrovirus, TEM
Pig retrovirus. Coloured transmission electron micrograph (TEM) of porcine endogenous retrovirus (PERV) in infected tissue. The retrovirus is the orange/red/blue structure at centre

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Illustration of HIV retrovirus, white background

Illustration of HIV retrovirus, white background
HIV retrovirus. Schematic illustration of the structure of a retrovirus, such as the HIV-1 virus that causes AIDS. At centre are RNA strands (red) making up the viral genetic material

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: TEM of HIV viruses in T-cell

TEM of HIV viruses in T-cell

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV virus particles, artwork

HIV virus particles, artwork
HIV virus particles, computer artwork. Each particle (virion) consists of RNA (ribonucleic acid) contained within a capsid and an envelope covered in glycoprotein spikes

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus replication, artwork

Retrovirus replication, artwork
Retrovirus replication. Computer artwork a retrovirus disassembling after infecting a cell. The virus sheds the cell membrane (blue)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus genome replication, artwork

Retrovirus genome replication, artwork
Retrovirus genome replication. Computer artwork showing the replication and expression of retroviral RNA (ribonucleic acid)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus budding from a cell, artwork

Retrovirus budding from a cell, artwork
Retrovirus budding from a cell. Computer artwork showing a retrovirus assembling in, and budding from, a host cell. The viral RNA (ribonucleic acid)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus entering a cell, artwork

Retrovirus entering a cell, artwork
Retrovirus entering a cell. Computer artwork of the first stage of retrovirus infecting a cell. Molecules on the surface of the virus interact with receptors on the cell membrane(blue line)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Cell infected with HIV, electronic image

Cell infected with HIV, electronic image
Experts of the Ivanovsky Virusology Institute [USSR Academy of Medical Sciences] have made this electronic image of a cell infected with the AIDS virus

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Retrovirus particle, artwork

Retrovirus particle, artwork
Retrovirus particle, computer artwork

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Bacteria with integrated foreign bacteria

Bacteria with integrated foreign bacteria. Computer artwork showing a section of foreign DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid, blue) integrated into a bacterial chromosome (green)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV replication cycle, diagram

HIV replication cycle, diagram
HIV replication cycle. Diagram and magnified views showing the retroviral process by which the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) replicates

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Bacterial DNA, conceptual artwork

Bacterial DNA, conceptual artwork
Bacterial DNA, conceptual computer artwork. Bacterial cells containing two molecules of DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid, represented by letters)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: HIV particles exiting a cell, artwork

HIV particles exiting a cell, artwork
HIV particles exiting a cell. Artwork of HIV (human immunodeficiency virus) particles exiting a T-lymphocyte (white blood cell). HIV causes AIDS (acquired immune deficiency syndrome)

Background imageRetro Virus Collection: Cell infected with HIV, SEM

Cell infected with HIV, SEM
Cell infected with HIV. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of HIV particles (yellow) budding from the membrane of a host cell (red)



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"Unveiling the Intricate World of Retro Viruses: From HIV to SIV, a Journey into Microscopic Marvels" In this captivating glimpse through the lens of science, we embark on an exploration of retro viruses - those enigmatic particles that have shaped our understanding of infectious diseases. At the forefront stands the infamous HIV particle, forever etched in history as a formidable foe. Through a False-col TEM image, we witness the AIDS virus stealthily invading a T-cell, its intricate structure revealing both elegance and danger. But beyond just HIV lies Simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV), shedding light on how these retroviruses can jump species barriers. Delving deeper into their mesmerizing realm, we encounter stunning TEM images showcasing clusters of HIV particles. Their symmetrical beauty belies their devastating impact on human health. And in striking computer artwork depictions, we see retroviruses like never before – intricately detailed representations that bring forth their complex nature. The AIDS virus particle takes center stage in these digital masterpieces; its distinctive shape and composition captured with artistic precision. These visualizations serve not only to captivate but also to educate – reminding us of the ongoing battle against this relentless adversary. As our journey continues through more computer-generated artwork, we are confronted by an array of HIV particles dancing across the screen. Each one represents countless lives affected by this global pandemic – a stark reminder that behind every scientific discovery lies real-world consequences. Finally, amidst vivid illustrations portraying AIDS virus particles with astonishing realism, we are reminded once again of why research into retroviruses is crucial for humanity's well-being. With each new revelation comes hope for innovative treatments and prevention strategies that may one day eradicate these silent invaders from our midst. In this fusion between artistry and science lies an opportunity to appreciate both the magnificence and menace within retro viruses' microscopic world. Let us embrace knowledge as our weapon against ignorance, and unite in the pursuit of a future free from their grip.