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Abandoned net on the coralligenous, off Calella de Palafrugell, Costa Brava, Catalonia, SpainAbandoned net on the coralligenous, off Calella de Palafrugell, Costa Brava, Catalonia, SpainAbandoned net on the coralligenous, off Calella de Palafrugell, Costa Brava, Catalonia, Spain© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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Abandoned net on the coralligenous, off Calella de Palafrugell,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2486911

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486911

2486911

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486911

2486911

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486911

2486911

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486911

2486911

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2486910

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, FranceHikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2486910

2486910

Hikers on the paths of Cap Blanc-Nez in spring, Pas de Calais,

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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking a DNA sample from a large Pen Shell (Pinna nobilis), using a felt swab, for genetic studies. Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen Shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking a DNA sample from a large Pen Shell (Pinna nobilis), using a felt swab, for genetic studies. Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen Shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking a DNA sample from a large Pen Shell (Pinna nobilis), using a felt swab, for genetic studies. Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen Shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking a

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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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2486452

Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking

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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard inserting a tissue sample from a large Pen Shelll (Pinna nobilis) into a test tube in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard inserting a tissue sample from a large Pen Shelll (Pinna nobilis) into a test tube in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard inserting a tissue sample from a large Pen Shelll (Pinna nobilis) into a test tube in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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2486451

Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard

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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking tissue samples from a large Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), using biopsy forceps, for genetic studies in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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2486450

Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard taking

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Half-air, half-water view of a sub-adult Pen shell (Pinna nobilis) in a slender seagrass (Cymodocea nodosa) meadow in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Half-air, half-water view of a sub-adult Pen shell (Pinna nobilis) in a slender seagrass (Cymodocea nodosa) meadow in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Half-air, half-water view of a sub-adult Pen shell (Pinna nobilis) in a slender seagrass (Cymodocea nodosa) meadow in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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2486442

Half-air, half-water view of a sub-adult Pen shell (Pinna

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Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard counting the Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), along a transect in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard counting the Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), along a transect in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard counting the Pen shell (Pinna nobilis), along a transect in the Diana pond (Aléria, Haute-Corse). The Pen shell is a species classified as critically endangered following the epizootic (linked to a Haplosporidium parasite) which has affected the entire Mediterranean region since 2016.© Mathieu Foulquié / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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2486440

Researcher from the Institut Océanographique Paul Ricard counting

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Winter plant protectionWinter plant protectionWinter plant protection© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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2486285

2486285

Winter plant protection

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Winter plant protectionWinter plant protectionWinter plant protection© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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Horticultural sales only allowed after written permission of the author
2486284

2486284

Winter plant protection

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Winter plant protectionWinter plant protectionWinter plant protection© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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Horticultural sales only allowed after written permission of the author
2486283

2486283

Winter plant protection

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Winter plant protectionWinter plant protectionWinter plant protection© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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2486282

2486282

Winter plant protection

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Winter plant protectionWinter plant protectionWinter plant protection© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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2486281

2486281

Winter plant protection

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Winter protection: Moving plant insideWinter protection: Moving plant insideWinter protection: Moving plant inside© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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2486280

2486280

Winter protection: Moving plant inside

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Winter protection: Moving plant insideWinter protection: Moving plant insideWinter protection: Moving plant inside© VisionsPictures & Photography / Visions Pictures / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein and the United Kingdom
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2486280

2486280

Winter protection: Moving plant inside

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Cirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, FranceCirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, FranceCirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees, France© Jean-Paul Chatagnon / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2486067

Cirque de Gavarnie, Gave de Pau, Massif du Mont Perdu, Pyrenees,

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Two nomad shepherds are combing the valuable fine Pashmina wool from Pashmina Goats (Capra aegagrus hircus), Tso Moriri, Changtang area, Korzok, Jammu and Kashmir, India, AsiaTwo nomad shepherds are combing the valuable fine Pashmina wool from Pashmina Goats (Capra aegagrus hircus), Tso Moriri, Changtang area, Korzok, Jammu and Kashmir, India, AsiaTwo nomad shepherds are combing the valuable fine Pashmina wool from Pashmina Goats (Capra aegagrus hircus), Tso Moriri, Changtang area, Korzok, Jammu and Kashmir, India, Asia© Frank Bienewald / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2485906

Two nomad shepherds are combing the valuable fine Pashmina wool

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Northern house mosquito (Culex pipiens), female of the human-preferring London Underground mosquito (Culex pipiens molestus), bites a human and sucks blood, Baden-Württemberg, Germany, EuropeNorthern house mosquito (Culex pipiens), female of the human-preferring London Underground mosquito (Culex pipiens molestus), bites a human and sucks blood, Baden-Württemberg, Germany, EuropeNorthern house mosquito (Culex pipiens), female of the human-preferring London Underground mosquito (Culex pipiens molestus), bites a human and sucks blood, Baden-Württemberg, Germany, Europe© Heinz Krimmer / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2485814

Northern house mosquito (Culex pipiens), female of the

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Carp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France© Dominique Delfino / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2485641

Carp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France

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Carp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France© Dominique Delfino / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2485640

Carp release, Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France

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Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France© Dominique Delfino / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2485638

Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France

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Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, FranceCarp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France© Dominique Delfino / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Carp fishing, Malsaucy pond in Belfort, France

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Estuary of Payré, Guittière Port, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Pays de Loire, Vendée, FranceEstuary of Payré, Guittière Port, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Pays de Loire, Vendée, FranceEstuary of Payré, Guittière Port, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Pays de Loire, Vendée, France© Alain Kubacsi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany
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2485100

Estuary of Payré, Guittière Port, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St H

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Carp fishing, Lake Finfarine, Poiroux, Marais vendéen, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceCarp fishing, Lake Finfarine, Poiroux, Marais vendéen, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceCarp fishing, Lake Finfarine, Poiroux, Marais vendéen, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, France© Alain Kubacsi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany
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2485096

Carp fishing, Lake Finfarine, Poiroux, Marais vendéen, Talmont St

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Plage du Veillon, Pointe du Payré, Site Natura 2000, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FrancePlage du Veillon, Pointe du Payré, Site Natura 2000, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FrancePlage du Veillon, Pointe du Payré, Site Natura 2000, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, France© Alain Kubacsi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany
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2485090

Plage du Veillon, Pointe du Payré, Site Natura 2000, Talmont St

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Kitesurfing, Payré Estuary, Veillon Beach, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceKitesurfing, Payré Estuary, Veillon Beach, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceKitesurfing, Payré Estuary, Veillon Beach, Natura 2000 site, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, France© Alain Kubacsi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany
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2485089

Kitesurfing, Payré Estuary, Veillon Beach, Natura 2000 site,

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Beach surveillance in summer, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceBeach surveillance in summer, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, FranceBeach surveillance in summer, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de Loire, France© Alain Kubacsi / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in Germany
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2485088

Beach surveillance in summer, Talmont St Hilaire, Vendée, Pays de

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Rebreather diver and gorgon at a depth of 40 meters in the S pass. MayotteRebreather diver and gorgon at a depth of 40 meters in the S pass. MayotteRebreather diver and gorgon at a depth of 40 meters in the S pass. Mayotte© Gabriel Barathieu / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2485083

Rebreather diver and gorgon at a depth of 40 meters in the S

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Rescue of Little owl (Athene noctua) chicks, EuropeRescue of Little owl (Athene noctua) chicks, EuropeRescue of Little owl (Athene noctua) chicks, Europe© Jean-François Noblet / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Rescue of Little owl (Athene noctua) chicks, Europe

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Nature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, Europe© Jean-François Noblet / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484823

Nature observation from a road, Europe

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Nature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, Europe© Jean-François Noblet / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484823

Nature observation from a road, Europe

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Nature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, EuropeNature observation from a road, Europe© Jean-François Noblet / BiosphotoJPG - RM
2484823

2484823

Nature observation from a road, Europe

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Green algae on the beach of Binic, Côtes d'Armor, Brittany, FranceGreen algae on the beach of Binic, Côtes d'Armor, Brittany, FranceGreen algae on the beach of Binic, Côtes d'Armor, Brittany, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484760

Green algae on the beach of Binic, Côtes d'Armor, Brittany, France

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Hiker on the Goullien beach in front of the Pen-Hir peninsula, Crozon peninsula, Finistère, Brittany, FranceHiker on the Goullien beach in front of the Pen-Hir peninsula, Crozon peninsula, Finistère, Brittany, FranceHiker on the Goullien beach in front of the Pen-Hir peninsula, Crozon peninsula, Finistère, Brittany, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484739

Hiker on the Goullien beach in front of the Pen-Hir peninsula,

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Making straw bales with a hay press in summer, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, FranceMaking straw bales with a hay press in summer, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, FranceMaking straw bales with a hay press in summer, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484735

Making straw bales with a hay press in summer, Opal Coast, Pas de

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Harvesting flax by grubbing in summer, Peuplingues, Pas-de-Calais, FranceHarvesting flax by grubbing in summer, Peuplingues, Pas-de-Calais, FranceHarvesting flax by grubbing in summer, Peuplingues, Pas-de-Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Harvesting flax by grubbing in summer, Peuplingues,

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Windsurfers in Wissant, Cap Blanc-Nez, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, FranceWindsurfers in Wissant, Cap Blanc-Nez, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, FranceWindsurfers in Wissant, Cap Blanc-Nez, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Windsurfers in Wissant, Cap Blanc-Nez, Opal Coast, Pas de Calais,

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Tourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, FranceTourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, FranceTourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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Tourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy,

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Tourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, FranceTourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, FranceTourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484723

Tourists waiting for the shuttle at Mont Saint-Michel, Normandy,

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Mont Saint-Michel and its meanders at sunset, Manche, Normandy, FranceMont Saint-Michel and its meanders at sunset, Manche, Normandy, FranceMont Saint-Michel and its meanders at sunset, Manche, Normandy, France© Yann Avril / BiosphotoJPG - RM
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2484719

Mont Saint-Michel and its meanders at sunset, Manche, Normandy,

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Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. While Titan is one of the largest terrestrial worlds in the Solar System, larger even than any of the known dwarf planets, the pull of gravity at its surface is only 1/10th the Earth's. A 150 pound astronaut with a 200 pound suit would weigh only 35 pounds on Titan. Titan's surface gravity is lower than even the Moon's (which is 1/6th the Earth's), and yet Titan's diameter is about 50% larger than the Moon's. The reason for the discrepancy is because Titan's interior is composed of roughly equal parts water ice and rock, while the Moon's interior consists of denser silicates, and possibly iron at the core.Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. While Titan is one of the largest terrestrial worlds in the Solar System, larger even than any of the known dwarf planets, the pull of gravity at its surface is only 1/10th the Earth's. A 150 pound astronaut with a 200 pound suit would weigh only 35 pounds on Titan. Titan's surface gravity is lower than even the Moon's (which is 1/6th the Earth's), and yet Titan's diameter is about 50% larger than the Moon's. The reason for the discrepancy is because Titan's interior is composed of roughly equal parts water ice and rock, while the Moon's interior consists of denser silicates, and possibly iron at the core.Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. While Titan is one of the largest terrestrial worlds in the Solar System, larger even than any of the known dwarf planets, the pull of gravity at its surface is only 1/10th the Earth's. A 150 pound astronaut with a 200 pound suit would weigh only 35 pounds on Titan. Titan's surface gravity is lower than even the Moon's (which is 1/6th the Earth's), and yet Titan's diameter is about 50% larger than the Moon's. The reason for the discrepancy is because Titan's interior is composed of roughly equal parts water ice and rock, while the Moon's interior consists of denser silicates, and possibly iron at the core.© Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2484534

2484534

Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's

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Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. Titan's first human visitors are protected by thick suits and helmets to shield them from the extreme cold, and possibly toxic compounds such as hydrogen cyanide. They carry their own oxygen as Titan's atmosphere is primarily nitrogen with lesser amounts of argon, methane and other gases. Each explorer also carries head lights attached to their helmets to help them navigate a terrain that receives only 1/1000th the Sun's illumination on the Earth; while this means that noon on Titan would appear relatively dim, it would yet be over 300 times brighter than the Earth under a full moon. . Beneath Titan's 350 miles of atmosphere, intrepid explorers would likely find a dark, forbidding landscape of rock, ice, and possibly tarry layers of hydrocarbons and lakes of liquid ethane and/or methane (AKA natural gas). The Surface temperature would be around minus 300° F, cold enough to freeze exposed human tissue within seconds. There would be no oxygen to breathe, and any water to be found would be as hard and dense as granite. Despite these harsh conditions, Titan could yet yield secrets regarding the origin of life itself as it is believed that, with the exception of the extreme cold, Titan resembles the primordial Earth at the time living organisms first appeared. . Perhaps some day in the far future humans will set foot on Saturn's mysterious moon Titan, one of the most interesting worlds in the Solar System. Larger than the planet Mercury, Earth's moon, and the dwarf planet Pluto, and second only in size to Jupiter's satellite Ganymede, Titan is the only known extraterrestrial world with a dense atmosphere that realistically could be visited by humans. A visit to Titan would require a space journey of a year or more and traverse over 700 million miles. . . 
Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. Titan's first human visitors are protected by thick suits and helmets to shield them from the extreme cold, and possibly toxic compounds such as hydrogen cyanide. They carry their own oxygen as Titan's atmosphere is primarily nitrogen with lesser amounts of argon, methane and other gases. Each explorer also carries head lights attached to their helmets to help them navigate a terrain that receives only 1/1000th the Sun's illumination on the Earth; while this means that noon on Titan would appear relatively dim, it would yet be over 300 times brighter than the Earth under a full moon. . Beneath Titan's 350 miles of atmosphere, intrepid explorers would likely find a dark, forbidding landscape of rock, ice, and possibly tarry layers of hydrocarbons and lakes of liquid ethane and/or methane (AKA natural gas). The Surface temperature would be around minus 300° F, cold enough to freeze exposed human tissue within seconds. There would be no oxygen to breathe, and any water to be found would be as hard and dense as granite. Despite these harsh conditions, Titan could yet yield secrets regarding the origin of life itself as it is believed that, with the exception of the extreme cold, Titan resembles the primordial Earth at the time living organisms first appeared. . Perhaps some day in the far future humans will set foot on Saturn's mysterious moon Titan, one of the most interesting worlds in the Solar System. Larger than the planet Mercury, Earth's moon, and the dwarf planet Pluto, and second only in size to Jupiter's satellite Ganymede, Titan is the only known extraterrestrial world with a dense atmosphere that realistically could be visited by humans. A visit to Titan would require a space journey of a year or more and traverse over 700 million miles. . . Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's moon Titan. Titan's first human visitors are protected by thick suits and helmets to shield them from the extreme cold, and possibly toxic compounds such as hydrogen cyanide. They carry their own oxygen as Titan's atmosphere is primarily nitrogen with lesser amounts of argon, methane and other gases. Each explorer also carries head lights attached to their helmets to help them navigate a terrain that receives only 1/1000th the Sun's illumination on the Earth; while this means that noon on Titan would appear relatively dim, it would yet be over 300 times brighter than the Earth under a full moon. . Beneath Titan's 350 miles of atmosphere, intrepid explorers would likely find a dark, forbidding landscape of rock, ice, and possibly tarry layers of hydrocarbons and lakes of liquid ethane and/or methane (AKA natural gas). The Surface temperature would be around minus 300° F, cold enough to freeze exposed human tissue within seconds. There would be no oxygen to breathe, and any water to be found would be as hard and dense as granite. Despite these harsh conditions, Titan could yet yield secrets regarding the origin of life itself as it is believed that, with the exception of the extreme cold, Titan resembles the primordial Earth at the time living organisms first appeared. . Perhaps some day in the far future humans will set foot on Saturn's mysterious moon Titan, one of the most interesting worlds in the Solar System. Larger than the planet Mercury, Earth's moon, and the dwarf planet Pluto, and second only in size to Jupiter's satellite Ganymede, Titan is the only known extraterrestrial world with a dense atmosphere that realistically could be visited by humans. A visit to Titan would require a space journey of a year or more and traverse over 700 million miles. . . © Walter Myers / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Artist's concept of astronauts exploring the surface of Saturn's

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Woman's hands holding soil with a tree heart shaped. Viewed from a side, on white background.Woman's hands holding soil with a tree heart shaped. Viewed from a side, on white background.Woman's hands holding soil with a tree heart shaped. Viewed from a side, on white background.© Leonello Calvetti / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Woman's hands holding soil with a tree heart shaped. Viewed from

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Woman's hands holding soil with a tree. Viewed from a side, on white background.Woman's hands holding soil with a tree. Viewed from a side, on white background.Woman's hands holding soil with a tree. Viewed from a side, on white background.© Leonello Calvetti / Stocktrek Images / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Woman's hands holding soil with a tree. Viewed from a side, on

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