+33 490 162 042 Call us
Facebook About us Français

Search result Hermaphroditism

  • Page
  • / 3

104 pictures found

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, sea form, swimming. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, sea form, swimming. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, sea form, swimming. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2403437

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, sea form,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, river form, catching a prey. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, river form, catching a prey. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, river form, catching a prey. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Barramundi have a mild flavour and a white, flaky flesh, with varying amount of body fat. Australia. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2403436

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, river form,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, estuary/sea form, swimming over sea grass. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, estuary/sea form, swimming over sea grass. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Australia. Composite imageBarramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, estuary/sea form, swimming over sea grass. It's an icon of Western Australia’s Kimberley region, prized by recreational fishers for its taste, size and fighting spirit when hooked. They eat almost anything, including other barramundi, and can consume prey up to 60 per cent their own length. They can grow up to 200 cm in length and 60 kg. During their lifecycle, they change sex from male to female. The species is sequentially hermaphroditic, with most individuals maturing as males and becoming female after at least one spawning season; most of the larger specimens are therefore females. Australia. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2403435

Barramundi or Asian sea bass, Lates calcarifer, estuary/sea form,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mexican hogfish (Bodianus diplotaenia) male hunting around Malpelo Island, Tropical Eastern Pacific of Colombia.Mexican hogfish (Bodianus diplotaenia) male hunting around Malpelo Island, Tropical Eastern Pacific of Colombia.Mexican hogfish (Bodianus diplotaenia) male hunting around Malpelo Island, Tropical Eastern Pacific of Colombia.© Yves Lefèvre / BiosphotoJPG - RMUse prohibited for delphinariums or any institution in which cetaceans are kept for public entertainment

2396798

Mexican hogfish (Bodianus diplotaenia) male hunting around

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. Brazil© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2393066

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, jumping out of water. When jumping on land, the mangrove rivulus does a "tail flip", flipping its head over its body towards the tail end. The jumping technique gives it an ability to direct its jumps on land and to make relatively forceful jumps. It can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. Brazil© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2393065

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, on mangrove. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, on mangrove. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus, on mangrove. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. Brazil© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2393064

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. BrazilMangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus. It lives in brackish, and marine waters (less frequently in fresh water) along the coasts of Florida, through the Antilles, and South America. The mangrove rivulus can spend up to 66 consecutive days out of water, which it typically spends inside fallen logs, breathing air through its skin. During this time, it alters its gills so it can retain water and nutrients, while nitrogen waste is excreted through the skin. The change is reversed once it re-enters the water. The mangrove rivulus is considered to have potential as a bioindicator species of estuary habitats. Brazil© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2393063

Mangrove killifish or Mangrove rivulus, Kryptolebias marmoratus.

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Green swordtail couple (female bellow), Xiphophorus hellerii. The name ‘swordtail’ is derived from the elongated lower lobe of the male’s caudal fin. It's a popular aquarium fish but has become a nuisance pest as an introduced species in a number of countries. It has caused ecological damage because of its ability to rapidly reproduce in high numbers. Native from North and Central America.Green swordtail couple (female bellow), Xiphophorus hellerii. The name ‘swordtail’ is derived from the elongated lower lobe of the male’s caudal fin. It's a popular aquarium fish but has become a nuisance pest as an introduced species in a number of countries. It has caused ecological damage because of its ability to rapidly reproduce in high numbers. Native from North and Central America.Green swordtail couple (female bellow), Xiphophorus hellerii. The name ‘swordtail’ is derived from the elongated lower lobe of the male’s caudal fin. It's a popular aquarium fish but has become a nuisance pest as an introduced species in a number of countries. It has caused ecological damage because of its ability to rapidly reproduce in high numbers. Native from North and Central America.© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2393053

Green swordtail couple (female bellow), Xiphophorus hellerii. The

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Mediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Female lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageMediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Female lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageMediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Female lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2168019

Mediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Female lateral view.

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Halgerda formosa pair mating, Indian Ocean, La Reunion islandHalgerda formosa pair mating, Indian Ocean, La Reunion islandHalgerda formosa pair mating, Indian Ocean, La Reunion island© Gabriel Barathieu / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2133233

Halgerda formosa pair mating, Indian Ocean, La Reunion island

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Root neon slug (Nembrotha purpureolineata) pair mating, Indian Ocean, MozambiqueRoot neon slug (Nembrotha purpureolineata) pair mating, Indian Ocean, MozambiqueRoot neon slug (Nembrotha purpureolineata) pair mating, Indian Ocean, Mozambique© Gabriel Barathieu / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2133220

Root neon slug (Nembrotha purpureolineata) pair mating, Indian

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) male taking care of its offspring, Mayotte, Indian OceanMauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) male taking care of its offspring, Mayotte, Indian OceanMauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) male taking care of its offspring, Mayotte, Indian Ocean© Gabriel Barathieu / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2104247

Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) male taking care of

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Young Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) in a green sea anemone, Mayotte, Indian OceanYoung Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) in a green sea anemone, Mayotte, Indian OceanYoung Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) in a green sea anemone, Mayotte, Indian Ocean© Gabriel Barathieu / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2104246

Young Mauritius clownfish (Amphiprion chrysogaster) in a green

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Male lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageMediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Male lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageMediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Male lateral view. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide

2077244

Mediterranean rainbow wrasse, Coris julis. Male lateral view.

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxWarningDownload low resolution image

Roman Snaill (Helix pomatia) mating. Allindelille Fredskov, Denmark in MayRoman Snaill (Helix pomatia) mating. Allindelille Fredskov, Denmark in MayRoman Snaill (Helix pomatia) mating. Allindelille Fredskov, Denmark in May© Steen Drozd Lund / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

2065508

Roman Snaill (Helix pomatia) mating. Allindelille Fredskov,

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France © Monique Berger / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2009840

Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France © Monique Berger / BiosphotoJPG - RM

2009839

Burgundy snails mating in the grass - France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Copse Snaill mating on leaf - DenmarkCopse Snaill mating on leaf - DenmarkCopse Snaill mating on leaf - Denmark© Steen Drozd Lund / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

1941429

Copse Snaill mating on leaf - Denmark

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Roman Snail mating Jydelejet Denmark Roman Snail mating Jydelejet Denmark Roman Snail mating Jydelejet Denmark © Steen Drozd Lund / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

1849416

Roman Snail mating Jydelejet Denmark

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Chocolate Slugs mating on dead leaves France Chocolate Slugs mating on dead leaves France Chocolate Slugs mating on dead leaves France © P. & M. Guinchard / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1516951

Chocolate Slugs mating on dead leaves France 

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Sperm after mating of gros gris snails ; After mating, the genitals of both congeners are temporarily connected by a filament flexible and strong thread called sperm. Sperm after mating of gros gris snailsSperm after mating of gros gris snails ; After mating, the genitals of both congeners are temporarily connected by a filament flexible and strong thread called sperm. © Christian Vidal / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1419548

Sperm after mating of gros gris snails ; After mating, the

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.<br>The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (calcium dart of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right).While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (dart calcium of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right).While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (dart calcium of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right). Mating of gros gris snails on a saladMating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.
The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (calcium dart of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right).While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (dart calcium of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right).While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The prelude is characterized by a stimulation of a dart (dart calcium of about 10 mm) emitted by the snail collector (left) placed near the sex of its partner donor (right). 
© Christian Vidal / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1419546

Mating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. Mating of gros gris snails on a saladMating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. © Christian Vidal / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1419542

Mating of gros gris snails on a salad ; While being bisexual, it

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. Mating of gros gris snailsMating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. © Christian Vidal / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1419541

Mating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. Mating of gros gris snailsMating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes.While being bisexual, it is not hermaphrodite. The coupling is mandatory.The genital openings are contiguous: the evagination penis (male) inserted into the vagina of her fellow female in which he temporarily lay their gametes. © Christian Vidal / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1419540

Mating of gros gris snails ; While being bisexual, it is not

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Banana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid forests of coastal northern CaliforniaBanana Slugs mating California USABanana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid forests of coastal northern California© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1008889

Banana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Black Slugs mating at springBlack Slugs mating at springBlack Slugs mating at spring© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1008887

Black Slugs mating at spring

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Banana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid forests of coastal northern CaliforniaBanana Slugs mating California USABanana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid forests of coastal northern California© Jean-Philippe Delobelle / BiosphotoJPG - RM

1007380

Banana Slugs mating California USA ; Very common in the humid

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Coupling of chocolate slugs FranceCoupling of chocolate slugs FranceCoupling of chocolate slugs France© Frédéric Fève / BiosphotoJPG - RM

955896

Coupling of chocolate slugs France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Couple of Brown gardensnails bubblingCouple of Brown gardensnails bubblingCouple of Brown gardensnails bubbling© J.-P. Ferrero & J.-M. Labat / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

814577

Couple of Brown gardensnails bubbling

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Coupling of Nudibranches on Coral SulawesiCoupling of Nudibranches on Coral SulawesiCoupling of Nudibranches on Coral Sulawesi© Didier Brandelet / BiosphotoJPG - RM

742053

Coupling of Nudibranches on Coral Sulawesi

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Red slugs mating Pays Basque FranceRed slugs mating Pays Basque FranceRed slugs mating Pays Basque France© Olivier Digoit / BiosphotoJPG - RM

739352

Red slugs mating Pays Basque France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Close up of a flower of chicoryClose up of a flower of chicoryClose up of a flower of chicory© Pierre-Paul Feyte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

699901

Close up of a flower of chicory

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Coupling of two snails of Burgundy Coupling of two snails of Burgundy Coupling of two snails of Burgundy © Bruno Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM

696196

Coupling of two snails of Burgundy 

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Coupling of two snails of Burgundy Coupling of two snails of Burgundy Coupling of two snails of Burgundy © Bruno Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM

696195

Coupling of two snails of Burgundy 

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Parade breeding two Escargots de Bourgogne Parade breeding two Escargots de Bourgogne Parade breeding two Escargots de Bourgogne © Bruno Cavignaux / BiosphotoJPG - RM

696194

Parade breeding two Escargots de Bourgogne 

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Coupling of Gros-gris Snails on a garden pathCoupling of Gros-gris Snails on a garden pathCoupling of Gros-gris Snails on a garden path© Denis Bringard / BiosphotoJPG - RM

571207

Coupling of Gros-gris Snails on a garden path

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Burgundy snails mating Ile-de-FranceBurgundy snails mating Ile-de-FranceBurgundy snails mating Ile-de-France© Claude Balcaen / BiosphotoJPG - RM

520931

Burgundy snails mating Ile-de-France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Spanish Moon MothSpanish Moon MothSpanish Moon Moth© Pascal Goetgheluck / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents

513976

Spanish Moon Moth

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Nudibranch mating Nusa Kode IndonesiaNudibranch mating Nusa Kode IndonesiaNudibranch mating Nusa Kode Indonesia© Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

487966

Nudibranch mating Nusa Kode Indonesia

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Red gilled nudibranch mating Nusa Kode IndonesiaRed gilled nudibranch mating Nusa Kode IndonesiaRed gilled nudibranch mating Nusa Kode Indonesia© Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

487926

Red gilled nudibranch mating Nusa Kode Indonesia

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Leaf and flower of Liriodendron tulipiferaLeaf and flower of Liriodendron tulipiferaLeaf and flower of Liriodendron tulipifera© Claude Thouvenin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

484325

Leaf and flower of Liriodendron tulipifera

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Pink flowers of Thrift seapink in the middle of the grassPink flowers of Thrift seapink in the middle of the grassPink flowers of Thrift seapink in the middle of the grass© Jean-François Noblet / BiosphotoJPG - RM

479617

Pink flowers of Thrift seapink in the middle of the grass

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Flower and leaves of Liriodendron tulipifera France ; 0 2 Record Version  <br>120 2 Caption Tulipier de Virginie (Liriodendron tulipifera) - Feuille et fleur.Famille des Magnoliacées <br>122 2 Caption Writer Claude Thouvenin-Bios <br>80 2 Byline Claude Thouvenin-Bios <br>5 2 Object Name Tulipier de Virginie (Liriodendron tulipifera) <br>Flower and leaves of Liriodendron tulipifera FranceFlower and leaves of Liriodendron tulipifera France ; 0 2 Record Version
120 2 Caption Tulipier de Virginie (Liriodendron tulipifera) - Feuille et fleur.Famille des Magnoliacées
122 2 Caption Writer Claude Thouvenin-Bios
80 2 Byline Claude Thouvenin-Bios
5 2 Object Name Tulipier de Virginie (Liriodendron tulipifera)
© Claude Thouvenin / BiosphotoJPG - RM

473161

Flower and leaves of Liriodendron tulipifera France ; 0 2 Record

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Inflorescences dry Beard of Jupiter FranceInflorescences dry Beard of Jupiter FranceInflorescences dry Beard of Jupiter France© André Simon / BiosphotoJPG - RM

417222

Inflorescences dry Beard of Jupiter France

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Opalescent Nudibranch laying eggs on alga Pacific OceanOpalescent Nudibranch laying eggs on alga Pacific OceanOpalescent Nudibranch laying eggs on alga Pacific Ocean© Frédéric Pacorel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

338231

Opalescent Nudibranch laying eggs on alga Pacific Ocean

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Couple of Snails on mossCouple of Snails on mossCouple of Snails on moss© Tiziana Bertani / BiosphotoJPG - RM

318546

Couple of Snails on moss

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of Snails on mossMating of Snails on mossMating of Snails on moss© Tiziana Bertani / BiosphotoJPG - RM

318539

Mating of Snails on moss

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Mating of Snails on mossMating of Snails on mossMating of Snails on moss© Tiziana Bertani / BiosphotoJPG - RM

318535

Mating of Snails on moss

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Next page
1 / 3

Your request is processing. Please wait...

Galleries General conditions Legal notices Photographers area





Your request has been registered.

To use this feature you must first register or login.

Log in

To organize photos in lightboxes you must first register or login. Registration is FREE! Lightboxes allow you to categorize your photos, to keep them when you sign in and send them by email.

Log in

A Biosphoto authorization has to be granted prior using this feature. We'll get in touch shortly, please check that your contact info is up to date. Feel free to contact us in case of no answer during office hours (Paris time).

Delete permanently this lightbox?

Delete permanently all items?



The lightbox has been duplicated

The lightbox has been copied in your personal account

Your request has been registered. You will receive an e-mail shortly in order to download your images.

You can insert a comment that will appear within your downloads reports.





Your lightbox has been sent.

In case of modification, changes will be seen by your recipient.

If deleted, your lightbox won't be avalaible for your recipient anymore.