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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
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Home > Popular Themes > DNA

DNA Gallery

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

Deoxyribonucleic Acid

Choose from 1250 pictures in our DNA 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.


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Watson and Crick with their DNA model Featured DNA Print

Watson and Crick with their DNA model

^BCOMMERCIAL USE REQUIRES CLEARANCE.^bThe discoverers of the structure of DNA. James Watson (b.1928) at left and Francis Crick (1916-2004), with their model of part of a DNA molecule in 1953. Crick & Watson met at the Cavendish Laboratory, Cambridge, in 1951. Their work on the structure of DNA was performed with a knowledge of Chargaff's ratios of the bases in DNA and some access to the X-ray crystallography of Maurice Wilkins and Rosalind Franklin at King's College London. Combining all of this work led to the deduction that DNA exists as a double helix. Crick, Watson and Wilkins shared the 1962 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine, Franklin having died of cancer in 1958. Photographed in the Cavendish Laboratory, University of Cambridge, UK, in May 1953

© A. BARRINGTON BROWN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Herpes virus replicating Featured DNA Print

Herpes virus replicating

Herpes virus replicating, computer artwork.Viruses are only able to replicate in a host cell.The glycoprotein spikes in the virus envelope(green) enable it to fuse with the host cell'smembrane (upper right). The virus capsid (proteincoat, blue), which contains its DNA(deoxyribonucleic acid) genome (red), is releasedinto the cell's cytoplasm. The virus particletravels to the nucleus (pink), entering it througha nuclear pore, and uses the cell's machinery toreplicate its own DNA and produce and assemble newcapsid proteins. The daughter DNA enters the newcapsids and the particles leave the nucleus, againthrough a nuclear pore. Envelope proteins areadded to the capsid by Golgi bodies in thecytoplasm. The viruses then leave the cell, readyto infect another cell

© Russell Kightley/Science Photo Library

Computer artwork of DNA replication Featured DNA Print

Computer artwork of DNA replication

DNA replication. Computer artwork depicting DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) replication. This segment of DNA is being "unzipped" to form a Y-shaped replication fork. During replication, the two spiral strands of DNA (red) unwind. Next, the bonds between the bases (pink, green, yellow & blue) that form the DNA's genetic code are broken by the enzyme DNA polymerase (zip at centre left). Daughter strands (blue) are built along each strand of parental DNA using the original base sequence as a template for the new matching DNA strands. Finally the enzyme DNA ligase (zips at upper and lower right) "zips" the strands together to form two identical molecules of DNA

© LAGUNA DESIGN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY