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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Tail Gallery

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

Choose from 895 pictures in our Tail collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Black and white illustration of two shark tail fins, single-keeled tail of Mako shark (Isurus sp.), and double-keeled tail of Porbeagle shark (Lamna nasus) Featured Print

Black and white illustration of two shark tail fins, single-keeled tail of Mako shark (Isurus sp.), and double-keeled tail of Porbeagle shark (Lamna nasus)

© This content is subject to copyright.

138706068, Anatomy, Animal Body Part, Color Image, Comparison, Fin, Fish, Horizontal, Illustration, Isurus, Keel, Lamna Nasus, Mako Shark, No People, Pen And Ink, Porbeagle, Porbeagle Shark, Sea Life, Shark, Shortfin Mako Shark, Studio Shot, Tail, Tail Fin, Two Animals, White Background

Eyelash mite tails, SEM Featured Print

Eyelash mite tails, SEM

Eyelash mite tails. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of the tails (pink) of three eyelash, or follicle, mites (Demodex folliculorum), protruding from a human hair follicle. The hair shaft (upper right) is also seen. These harmless parasites infest follicles (depressions in the skin which contain the roots of hairs) around the eyelids, nose and in the ear canals of humans. One follicle may contain up to 25 growing mites. They feed on oily secretions from the skin's sebaceous glands, as well as dead skin cells. Infestation is usually symptomless, but, in some individuals, allergic reactions to the mites can cause hair loss and acne. Magnification: x250 at 6x7cm size

© STEVE GSCHMEISSNER/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Donatis Comet of 1858, artwork Featured Print

Donatis Comet of 1858, artwork

Comet Donati, or Donati's Comet, formally designated C/1858 L1 and 1858 VI, was a comet named after the Italian astronomer Giovanni Battista Donati who first observed it on June 2, 1858. The comet is considered a non-periodic comet. After the Great Comet of 1811, it was the most brilliant comet that appeared in the 19th century. It was also the first comet to be photographed. It was nearest the Earth on October 10, 1858 and is expected to return in 39th century.Abraham Lincoln, then a candidate for a seat in the U.S. Senate, sat up on the porch of his hotel in Jonesboro, Illinois to see "Donti's Comet" on September 14, 1858, the night before the third of his historic debates with Stephen Douglas. Donati's Comet appears as a streak and star in the early evening sky of a painting by William Dyce, A Recollection of October 5th, 1858

© Detlev van Ravenswaay