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Synaptid skin under a microscope; Synaptid (Synapta digitata) Polarized light illumination with X 200 magnification.Synaptid skin under a microscope; Synaptid (Synapta digitata) Polarized light illumination with X 200 magnification.Synaptid skin under a microscope; Synaptid (Synapta digitata) Polarized light illumination with X 200 magnification.© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2303599

Synaptid skin under a microscope; Synaptid (Synapta digitata)

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Transversal cut of a spine of sea urchin  ; Lighting in bright background, magnification x 40. Colors by computer processing.Transversal cut of a spine of sea urchin Transversal cut of a spine of sea urchin  ; Lighting in bright background, magnification x 40. Colors by computer processing.© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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1420002

Transversal cut of a spine of sea urchin  ; Lighting in bright

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Sponge spicules Chondrilla nucula polarized light Sponge spicules Chondrilla nucula polarized light Sponge spicules Chondrilla nucula polarized light © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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1156436

Sponge spicules Chondrilla nucula polarized light 

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Microscopic view of moss branch Tortula papillosa Microscopic view of moss branch Tortula papillosa Microscopic view of moss branch Tortula papillosa © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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1156399

Microscopic view of moss branch Tortula papillosa 

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Spicules of sea cuncumber under microscope ; Lighting in polarized light with blade compensatory gypsum, magnified x 100. Spicules of sea cuncumber under microscopeSpicules of sea cuncumber under microscope ; Lighting in polarized light with blade compensatory gypsum, magnified x 100. © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Spicules of sea cuncumber under microscope ; Lighting in

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A1 - Pustule on sow seen at SEM. contaminated with two parasitic fungi : Botryosphaeria and Alternaria alternata. SEM x 700 - (arrows) 2 - Some hyphae of Alternaria alternata cross image B - Enlarged detail of image A. The fissure is filled with Botryosphaeria conidia (in yellow) plus a sclerotia loaded with conidia. (circle) SEM X 2000 - Banyuls sur mer - France - 11.12.2020 -A1 - Pustule on sow seen at SEM. contaminated with two parasitic fungi : Botryosphaeria and Alternaria alternata. SEM x 700 - (arrows) 2 - Some hyphae of Alternaria alternata cross image B - Enlarged detail of image A. The fissure is filled with Botryosphaeria conidia (in yellow) plus a sclerotia loaded with conidia. (circle) SEM X 2000 - Banyuls sur mer - France - 11.12.2020 -A1 - Pustule on sow seen at SEM. contaminated with two parasitic fungi : Botryosphaeria and Alternaria alternata. SEM x 700 - (arrows) 2 - Some hyphae of Alternaria alternata cross image B - Enlarged detail of image A. The fissure is filled with Botryosphaeria conidia (in yellow) plus a sclerotia loaded with conidia. (circle) SEM X 2000 - Banyuls sur mer - France - 11.12.2020 -© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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A1 - Pustule on sow seen at SEM. contaminated with two parasitic

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Trois stades de chenilles Ectomyelois ceratoniae: A.1 Chorion vide et sortie de l'oeuf. La chenille mesure 1,5 mm de long à la sortie de l'oeuf. B. juvénile - C. chenille adulte.Trois stades de chenilles Ectomyelois ceratoniae: A.1 Chorion vide et sortie de l'oeuf. La chenille mesure 1,5 mm de long à la sortie de l'oeuf. B. juvénile - C. chenille adulte.Trois stades de chenilles Ectomyelois ceratoniae: A.1 Chorion vide et sortie de l'oeuf. La chenille mesure 1,5 mm de long à la sortie de l'oeuf. B. juvénile - C. chenille adulte.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Trois stades de chenilles Ectomyelois ceratoniae: A.1 Chorion

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A. Husk cut with small galleries of Polyodaspis ruficornis maggots. B - Fly maggot Rhagoletis. In the insert: Mandibular hook of a Rhagoletis maggot. September 16, 2018A. Husk cut with small galleries of Polyodaspis ruficornis maggots. B - Fly maggot Rhagoletis. In the insert: Mandibular hook of a Rhagoletis maggot. September 16, 2018A. Husk cut with small galleries of Polyodaspis ruficornis maggots. B - Fly maggot Rhagoletis. In the insert: Mandibular hook of a Rhagoletis maggot. September 16, 2018© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2462840

A. Husk cut with small galleries of Polyodaspis ruficornis

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Four images summarize the principle of spore propagation: A - Rain runoff on spore-laden acervuli. B - Spores falling further down colonize leaves placed underneath. C - Close-up of a contamination with spreading stains. D - Formation of acervuli (organs that disperse spores. The cycle can be resumed.Four images summarize the principle of spore propagation: A - Rain runoff on spore-laden acervuli. B - Spores falling further down colonize leaves placed underneath. C - Close-up of a contamination with spreading stains. D - Formation of acervuli (organs that disperse spores. The cycle can be resumed.Four images summarize the principle of spore propagation: A - Rain runoff on spore-laden acervuli. B - Spores falling further down colonize leaves placed underneath. C - Close-up of a contamination with spreading stains. D - Formation of acervuli (organs that disperse spores. The cycle can be resumed.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Four images summarize the principle of spore propagation: A -

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A - Contamination stain of the fungus Alternaria alternata on walnut leaf. B - Enlarged area A seen under a transparency microscope. with formation of conidial chains of Alternaria alternata. Gr. X 250 - Crespià, Spain, 02.07.2019A - Contamination stain of the fungus Alternaria alternata on walnut leaf. B - Enlarged area A seen under a transparency microscope. with formation of conidial chains of Alternaria alternata. Gr. X 250 - Crespià, Spain, 02.07.2019A - Contamination stain of the fungus Alternaria alternata on walnut leaf. B - Enlarged area A seen under a transparency microscope. with formation of conidial chains of Alternaria alternata. Gr. X 250 - Crespià, Spain, 02.07.2019© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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A - Contamination stain of the fungus Alternaria alternata on

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Plodia caterpillar that has just reached the articulation of the shells leaving some silk threads. In the insert: mandibles of a small caterpillar. The 24.10.2018 -Plodia caterpillar that has just reached the articulation of the shells leaving some silk threads. In the insert: mandibles of a small caterpillar. The 24.10.2018 -Plodia caterpillar that has just reached the articulation of the shells leaving some silk threads. In the insert: mandibles of a small caterpillar. The 24.10.2018 -© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Plodia caterpillar that has just reached the articulation of the

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Micrographs of asci of Fusarium lateritium emptied of their dispersed conidia. From a parasitized Verbascum sinuatum leaf fragment cultured in a petri dish. The insert shows the isolated conidia. Gr. X 300Micrographs of asci of Fusarium lateritium emptied of their dispersed conidia. From a parasitized Verbascum sinuatum leaf fragment cultured in a petri dish. The insert shows the isolated conidia. Gr. X 300Micrographs of asci of Fusarium lateritium emptied of their dispersed conidia. From a parasitized Verbascum sinuatum leaf fragment cultured in a petri dish. The insert shows the isolated conidia. Gr. X 300© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Micrographs of asci of Fusarium lateritium emptied of their

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Micrographies de la formations en chaines d'asques d'Alternaria alternata, depuis des filament mycéliens. 1 - Début de croissance. 2 - Formation des asques. 3 - Asques formés et détachés contenant chacun huit spores. Gros. X 600 - Le Houga - 32 - France - le 08.02.2020.Micrographies de la formations en chaines d'asques d'Alternaria alternata, depuis des filament mycéliens. 1 - Début de croissance. 2 - Formation des asques. 3 - Asques formés et détachés contenant chacun huit spores. Gros. X 600 - Le Houga - 32 - France - le 08.02.2020.Micrographies de la formations en chaines d'asques d'Alternaria alternata, depuis des filament mycéliens. 1 - Début de croissance. 2 - Formation des asques. 3 - Asques formés et détachés contenant chacun huit spores. Gros. X 600 - Le Houga - 32 - France - le 08.02.2020.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2462661

Micrographies de la formations en chaines d'asques d'Alternaria

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Micrograph of mycelial filaments that produced the asci of Alternaria alternata. Large. X 600 - Banyuls sur mer - France - the 08.02.2020.Micrograph of mycelial filaments that produced the asci of Alternaria alternata. Large. X 600 - Banyuls sur mer - France - the 08.02.2020.Micrograph of mycelial filaments that produced the asci of Alternaria alternata. Large. X 600 - Banyuls sur mer - France - the 08.02.2020.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Micrograph of mycelial filaments that produced the asci of

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On walnut leaf: scalpel open gall with a hundred Erinose mites. Insert: microphotography of a mite measuring 100 µm.On walnut leaf: scalpel open gall with a hundred Erinose mites. Insert: microphotography of a mite measuring 100 µm.On walnut leaf: scalpel open gall with a hundred Erinose mites. Insert: microphotography of a mite measuring 100 µm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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On walnut leaf: scalpel open gall with a hundred Erinose mites.

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A - Walnut leaf seen by transparency under the microscope, with developing conidial chains. Gr. X 30 - (Crespia. Spain) B - Micrograph of conidial chains of Alternata under glass slide. Gr. X 250 - the 2.07.2019 -A - Walnut leaf seen by transparency under the microscope, with developing conidial chains. Gr. X 30 - (Crespia. Spain) B - Micrograph of conidial chains of Alternata under glass slide. Gr. X 250 - the 2.07.2019 -A - Walnut leaf seen by transparency under the microscope, with developing conidial chains. Gr. X 30 - (Crespia. Spain) B - Micrograph of conidial chains of Alternata under glass slide. Gr. X 250 - the 2.07.2019 -© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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A - Walnut leaf seen by transparency under the microscope, with

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Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 130 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 130 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 130 h of incubation© Aqua Press / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2431809

Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 130 h of

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Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 84 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 84 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 84 h of incubation© Aqua Press / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2431808

Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 84 h of

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Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubation© Aqua Press / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2431807

Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of

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Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubationRoyal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of incubation© Aqua Press / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2431806

Royal Farlowella (Sturisomatichthys aureus) eggs after 60 h of

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Tara Oceans Expeditions - May 2011. Chaetognaths and copepods. Living plancton, photographed on board Tara; Photo (M): Christoph Gerigk/CNRS/TaraexpeditionsTara Oceans Expeditions - May 2011. Chaetognaths and copepods. Living plancton, photographed on board Tara; Photo (M): Christoph Gerigk/CNRS/TaraexpeditionsTara Oceans Expeditions - May 2011. Chaetognaths and copepods. Living plancton, photographed on board Tara; Photo (M): Christoph Gerigk/CNRS/Taraexpeditions© Christoph Gerigk / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2417562

Tara Oceans Expeditions - May 2011. Chaetognaths and copepods.

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Microinjection of Zebrafish (Danio rerio) embryos to analyse gene function. Embryo being micro-injected into the yolk with RNA (ribonucleic acid) mixed with a red dye. One of the advantages of studying zebrafish is the ease with which specific gene products can be added to or eliminated from the embryo by microinjection. Morpholinos, which are synthetic oligonucleotides with antisense complementarity to target RNAs, can be added to the embryo to reduce the expression of a particular gene product. USAMicroinjection of Zebrafish (Danio rerio) embryos to analyse gene function. Embryo being micro-injected into the yolk with RNA (ribonucleic acid) mixed with a red dye. One of the advantages of studying zebrafish is the ease with which specific gene products can be added to or eliminated from the embryo by microinjection. Morpholinos, which are synthetic oligonucleotides with antisense complementarity to target RNAs, can be added to the embryo to reduce the expression of a particular gene product. USAMicroinjection of Zebrafish (Danio rerio) embryos to analyse gene function. Embryo being micro-injected into the yolk with RNA (ribonucleic acid) mixed with a red dye. One of the advantages of studying zebrafish is the ease with which specific gene products can be added to or eliminated from the embryo by microinjection. Morpholinos, which are synthetic oligonucleotides with antisense complementarity to target RNAs, can be added to the embryo to reduce the expression of a particular gene product. USA© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2405126

Microinjection of Zebrafish (Danio rerio) embryos to analyse gene

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Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide
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2401754

Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic,

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Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic, termed “micro plastic” in the oceans derive mainly from degradation of big plastics such as beach littering, but also from sources of direct emission from example beauty scrubbers and synthetic sand-blasting. These micro plastics are ingested by marine animals –mistaking them for plankton – or via prey. When ingested, the particles affect the animals due to their physical properties and their chemical properties (the plastic polymer itself and additives) and persistent organic pollutants (POPs) gathered on their surface. The latter because micro plastics have a large hydrophobic surface, which accumulate POPs to a great extent, on micro plastics than in the surrounding water.© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents
Sale prohibited for poster and Fine art print worlwide
2401753

2401753

Marine fish larvae eat microplastics. Small pieces of plastic,

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Photomicrograph of a mite (Aculops lycopersici); They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week. Parasite widely tomatoes and other plants of the garden.Photomicrograph of a mite (Aculops lycopersici); They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week. Parasite widely tomatoes and other plants of the garden.Photomicrograph of a mite (Aculops lycopersici); They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week. Parasite widely tomatoes and other plants of the garden.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2172415

Photomicrograph of a mite (Aculops lycopersici); They are very

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Photomicrograph of tomato mite (Aculops lycopersici), length 120 μmPhotomicrograph of tomato mite (Aculops lycopersici), length 120 μmPhotomicrograph of tomato mite (Aculops lycopersici), length 120 μm© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2172373

Photomicrograph of tomato mite (Aculops lycopersici), length 120

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Tomato mites (Aculops lycopersici) live in the hundreds under a tomato leaf. They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week.Tomato mites (Aculops lycopersici) live in the hundreds under a tomato leaf. They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week.Tomato mites (Aculops lycopersici) live in the hundreds under a tomato leaf. They are very small (<1.5 mm) and reproduce quickly because their life cycle is one week.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Tomato mites (Aculops lycopersici) live in the hundreds under a

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Two Red spider mite (Tetranychus urticae)Two Red spider mite (Tetranychus urticae)Two Red spider mite (Tetranychus urticae)© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2172370

Two Red spider mite (Tetranychus urticae)

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Yellow mites (Lorryia formosa) harvested from an olive tree twig of Banyuls sur mer, France. On the right, a red mite (Brevipalpus oleae).Yellow mites (Lorryia formosa) harvested from an olive tree twig of Banyuls sur mer, France. On the right, a red mite (Brevipalpus oleae).Yellow mites (Lorryia formosa) harvested from an olive tree twig of Banyuls sur mer, France. On the right, a red mite (Brevipalpus oleae).© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2172364

Yellow mites (Lorryia formosa) harvested from an olive tree twig

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Photomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, SpainPhotomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, SpainPhotomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, Spain© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2172362

Photomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive

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Yellow mite (Brachytydeus formosa), caught on olive leaves in Espolla, SpainYellow mite (Brachytydeus formosa), caught on olive leaves in Espolla, SpainYellow mite (Brachytydeus formosa), caught on olive leaves in Espolla, Spain© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Yellow mite (Brachytydeus formosa), caught on olive leaves in

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Yellow mite (Lorryia formosa) under an olive leaf, Size: 320 μYellow mite (Lorryia formosa) under an olive leaf, Size: 320 μYellow mite (Lorryia formosa) under an olive leaf, Size: 320 μ© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Yellow mite (Lorryia formosa) under an olive leaf, Size: 320 μ

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Three colonies of yellow mites (Brachytydeus formosa) under this olive leaf, the most dangerous for olives.Three colonies of yellow mites (Brachytydeus formosa) under this olive leaf, the most dangerous for olives.Three colonies of yellow mites (Brachytydeus formosa) under this olive leaf, the most dangerous for olives.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Three colonies of yellow mites (Brachytydeus formosa) under this

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Larva of Olive black scale (Saisettia oleae) just hatched and unhatched eggs.Larva of Olive black scale (Saisettia oleae) just hatched and unhatched eggs.Larva of Olive black scale (Saisettia oleae) just hatched and unhatched eggs.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Larva of Olive black scale (Saisettia oleae) just hatched and

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Olive fruit midge (Lasioptera berlesiana), this small insect lays its eggs in the exit holes of the olive flies, whose larvae maggots devour the larvae in their gallery. He can not pierce the cuticle of the olives.Olive fruit midge (Lasioptera berlesiana), this small insect lays its eggs in the exit holes of the olive flies, whose larvae maggots devour the larvae in their gallery. He can not pierce the cuticle of the olives.Olive fruit midge (Lasioptera berlesiana), this small insect lays its eggs in the exit holes of the olive flies, whose larvae maggots devour the larvae in their gallery. He can not pierce the cuticle of the olives.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Olive fruit midge (Lasioptera berlesiana), this small insect lays

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Mobile larvae of the Oleander Scale (Aspidiotus nerii). They secrete a carapace that protects them. size of 0, 2 mm.Mobile larvae of the Oleander Scale (Aspidiotus nerii). They secrete a carapace that protects them. size of 0, 2 mm.Mobile larvae of the Oleander Scale (Aspidiotus nerii). They secrete a carapace that protects them. size of 0, 2 mm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Mobile larvae of the Oleander Scale (Aspidiotus nerii). They

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Twospotted Spider Mite (Tetranychus urticae) captured on an olive twig harvested from an olive grove in Espolla, SpainTwospotted Spider Mite (Tetranychus urticae) captured on an olive twig harvested from an olive grove in Espolla, SpainTwospotted Spider Mite (Tetranychus urticae) captured on an olive twig harvested from an olive grove in Espolla, Spain© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Twospotted Spider Mite (Tetranychus urticae) captured on an olive

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Photomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, SpainPhotomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, SpainPhotomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive leaves, size 300 μm, Espolla, Spain© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Photomicrograph of mite (Brevipalpus oleae) caught on olive

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Zoid of colonial Ascidia.Zoid of colonial Ascidia.Zoid of colonial Ascidia.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Zoid of colonial Ascidia.

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individu planctonique de Oikopleura dioica hors de sa logette (Tuniciers) . Cet Oikopleura est l'un des premiers Chordés du règne animal; il mesure environ deux millimètres de long et nage en agitant son appendice caudal.individu planctonique de Oikopleura dioica hors de sa logette (Tuniciers) . Cet Oikopleura est l'un des premiers Chordés du règne animal; il mesure environ deux millimètres de long et nage en agitant son appendice caudal.individu planctonique de Oikopleura dioica hors de sa logette (Tuniciers) . Cet Oikopleura est l'un des premiers Chordés du règne animal; il mesure environ deux millimètres de long et nage en agitant son appendice caudal.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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individu planctonique de Oikopleura dioica hors de sa logette

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Red coral encrusting alga (Corallina elongata) that grows on well-lit rocks: this young colony has developed on a glass slide, which allows to see how its cells extend can to to cover all the supports it finds.Red coral encrusting alga (Corallina elongata) that grows on well-lit rocks: this young colony has developed on a glass slide, which allows to see how its cells extend can to to cover all the supports it finds.Red coral encrusting alga (Corallina elongata) that grows on well-lit rocks: this young colony has developed on a glass slide, which allows to see how its cells extend can to to cover all the supports it finds.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088324

Red coral encrusting alga (Corallina elongata) that grows on

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Larvacean in its stall (Oikopleura dioica) in swim movement. Note at the bottom, the filter loaded with nutrient particles: phytoplankton algae or microorganisms.Larvacean in its stall (Oikopleura dioica) in swim movement. Note at the bottom, the filter loaded with nutrient particles: phytoplankton algae or microorganisms.Larvacean in its stall (Oikopleura dioica) in swim movement. Note at the bottom, the filter loaded with nutrient particles: phytoplankton algae or microorganisms.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2088323

2088323

Larvacean in its stall (Oikopleura dioica) in swim movement. Note

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Very young planktonic larva of Sea Urchin (Sphaerechinus granularis). Size about 0.6 mmVery young planktonic larva of Sea Urchin (Sphaerechinus granularis). Size about 0.6 mmVery young planktonic larva of Sea Urchin (Sphaerechinus granularis). Size about 0.6 mm© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088320

Very young planktonic larva of Sea Urchin (Sphaerechinus

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As soon as these parasitic nematode eggs (Anguilicoloides crassus) are released into the sea or fresh water by the parasitic eels, they pierce their shell and swim towards the bottom where they will be eaten by the benthic copepods (Cyclops sp.). Which will be eaten in turn by the eels. Then these nematodes will cross the stomach and will parasitize the swim bladder of the eel. Diameter of an egg, approximately 400μAs soon as these parasitic nematode eggs (Anguilicoloides crassus) are released into the sea or fresh water by the parasitic eels, they pierce their shell and swim towards the bottom where they will be eaten by the benthic copepods (Cyclops sp.). Which will be eaten in turn by the eels. Then these nematodes will cross the stomach and will parasitize the swim bladder of the eel. Diameter of an egg, approximately 400μAs soon as these parasitic nematode eggs (Anguilicoloides crassus) are released into the sea or fresh water by the parasitic eels, they pierce their shell and swim towards the bottom where they will be eaten by the benthic copepods (Cyclops sp.). Which will be eaten in turn by the eels. Then these nematodes will cross the stomach and will parasitize the swim bladder of the eel. Diameter of an egg, approximately 400μ© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088319

As soon as these parasitic nematode eggs (Anguilicoloides

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Plankton: This female ovigerous copepod carries its eggs on its caudal appendix. Length 1.1 mmPlankton: This female ovigerous copepod carries its eggs on its caudal appendix. Length 1.1 mmPlankton: This female ovigerous copepod carries its eggs on its caudal appendix. Length 1.1 mm© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088318

Plankton: This female ovigerous copepod carries its eggs on its

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Echinodermal planktonic larva. Width approximately 600 μEchinodermal planktonic larva. Width approximately 600 μEchinodermal planktonic larva. Width approximately 600 μ© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2088317

2088317

Echinodermal planktonic larva. Width approximately 600 μ

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Benthic copepod (Cyclops sp.) Parasitized by two parasitic nematodes of eels (Anguilicoloides crassus) These copepods can then be eaten by an eel that will be parasitized by nematodes which will cross its stomach and settle in the swim bladder of the eel.Benthic copepod (Cyclops sp.) Parasitized by two parasitic nematodes of eels (Anguilicoloides crassus) These copepods can then be eaten by an eel that will be parasitized by nematodes which will cross its stomach and settle in the swim bladder of the eel.Benthic copepod (Cyclops sp.) Parasitized by two parasitic nematodes of eels (Anguilicoloides crassus) These copepods can then be eaten by an eel that will be parasitized by nematodes which will cross its stomach and settle in the swim bladder of the eel.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2088316

2088316

Benthic copepod (Cyclops sp.) Parasitized by two parasitic

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Macrophotography of Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) with its multiple chromatophores which it can extend or reduce in order to change color rapidly, for the purpose of mimicry or prey attack.Macrophotography of Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) with its multiple chromatophores which it can extend or reduce in order to change color rapidly, for the purpose of mimicry or prey attack.Macrophotography of Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) with its multiple chromatophores which it can extend or reduce in order to change color rapidly, for the purpose of mimicry or prey attack.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088315

Macrophotography of Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) with its

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Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088311

Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris).

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Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris). It is at this stage that this young octopus leaves the planktonic life and descends on the bottom to feed on other prey than the plankton.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2088310

Last planktonic stage of Common Octopus larva (Octopus vulgaris).

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