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Gilded triggerfish or Blue-throated Triggerfish, Xanthichthys auromarginatus. Mature male swimming on coral reef. Form loose aggregations a few meters above the bottom where it feeds on zooplankton, particularly copepods. IndonesiaGilded triggerfish or Blue-throated Triggerfish, Xanthichthys auromarginatus. Mature male swimming on coral reef. Form loose aggregations a few meters above the bottom where it feeds on zooplankton, particularly copepods. IndonesiaGilded triggerfish or Blue-throated Triggerfish, Xanthichthys auromarginatus. Mature male swimming on coral reef. Form loose aggregations a few meters above the bottom where it feeds on zooplankton, particularly copepods. Indonesia© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Gilded triggerfish or Blue-throated Triggerfish, Xanthichthys

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Smalleye squaretail, Tetragonurus cuvieri. Eating Pyrosoma atlanticum, a pelagic colonial tunicate. Offshore Madeira Island. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageSmalleye squaretail, Tetragonurus cuvieri. Eating Pyrosoma atlanticum, a pelagic colonial tunicate. Offshore Madeira Island. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite imageSmalleye squaretail, Tetragonurus cuvieri. Eating Pyrosoma atlanticum, a pelagic colonial tunicate. Offshore Madeira Island. Composite image. Portugal.. Composite image© Paulo de Oliveira / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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Smalleye squaretail, Tetragonurus cuvieri. Eating Pyrosoma

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Squid larvaSquid larvaSquid larva© Jean-Michel Mille / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Squid larva

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Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.© Sergio Hanquet / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.

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Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.© Sergio Hanquet / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Diver and Zooplankton, Tenerife, Canary Islands.

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Zooplankton under surface, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Zooplankton under surface, Tenerife, Canary Islands.Zooplankton under surface, Tenerife, Canary Islands.© Sergio Hanquet / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Zooplankton under surface, Tenerife, Canary Islands.

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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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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

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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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Very young planktonic larva of Sea Urchin (Sphaerechinus

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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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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

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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

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Benthic copepod (Cyclops sp.) Parasitized by two parasitic

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

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Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) Young hatched. Below, we see their corions from where they came out.Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) Young hatched. Below, we see their corions from where they came out.Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) Young hatched. Below, we see their corions from where they came out.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Common Octopus (Octopus vulgaris) Young hatched. Below, we see

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Common squid (Loligo vulgaris), two-day-old planktonic larva with extensive chromatophores. Length 6 mm.Common squid (Loligo vulgaris), two-day-old planktonic larva with extensive chromatophores. Length 6 mm.Common squid (Loligo vulgaris), two-day-old planktonic larva with extensive chromatophores. Length 6 mm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Common squid (Loligo vulgaris), two-day-old planktonic larva with

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Pyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian OceanPyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian OceanPyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian Ocean© Franco Banfi / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France

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Pyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called

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Pyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian OceanPyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian OceanPyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called zooids, cloned from one egg and bound together, Mirissa, Sri Lanka, Indian Ocean© Franco Banfi / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale, exclusive sale possible in France

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Pyrosomes, colony hundreds to thousands individuals called

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Green hydra catching a preyGreen hydra catching a preyGreen hydra catching a prey© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Green hydra catching a prey

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Green hydra catching a preyGreen hydra catching a preyGreen hydra catching a prey© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Green hydra catching a prey

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Manta feeding above Reef Maldives Manta feeding above Reef Maldives Manta feeding above Reef Maldives © Gérard Soury / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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Manta feeding above Reef Maldives

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Radiolarians on pink background  ; Polarized light illumination compensator plate gypsum, x 50Radiolarians on pink background Radiolarians on pink background ; Polarized light illumination compensator plate gypsum, x 50© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Radiolarians on pink background ; Polarized light illumination

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Daphnia among the Characeae in an oxbow of the Rhone RiverDaphnia among the Characeae in an oxbow of the Rhone RiverDaphnia among the Characeae in an oxbow of the Rhone River© Rémi Masson / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Daphnia among the Characeae in an oxbow of the Rhone River

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Zooplankton suspended in the ocean at night Red SeaZooplankton suspended in the ocean at night Red SeaZooplankton suspended in the ocean at night Red Sea© Jeffrey Rotman / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Zooplankton suspended in the ocean at night Red Sea

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Divers and Manta ray Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays. Obsessed by their feast, the lines no longer care about the presence of divers and can graze very closely.Divers and Manta ray Baa Atoll MaldivesDivers and Manta ray Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays. Obsessed by their feast, the lines no longer care about the presence of divers and can graze very closely.© Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Divers and Manta ray Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles seen

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Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the raysManta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll MaldivesManta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays© Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives ; The particles

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Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays © Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Manta ray feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles

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Manta rays feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays Manta rays feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives Manta rays feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles seen floating in the water are composed of zooplankton that feed the rays © Pierre Lobel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Manta rays feeding plankton Baa Atoll Maldives  ; The particles

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Microscopic view of RadiolaireMicroscopic view of RadiolaireMicroscopic view of Radiolaire© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Microscopic view of Radiolaire

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Microscopic view of RadiolaireMicroscopic view of RadiolaireMicroscopic view of Radiolaire© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Microscopic view of Radiolaire

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Microscopic view of ForaminiferaMicroscopic view of ForaminiferaMicroscopic view of Foraminifera© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Microscopic view of Foraminifera

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplanktonMushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplanktonMushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplanktonMushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplanktonMushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This Coral devours very small planktonic animals after having captured them through his adhesive coat.© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mushroom Coral capturing and eating small zooplankton ; This

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Microscopic view of foraminiferaMicroscopic view of foraminiferaMicroscopic view of foraminifera© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Microscopic view of foraminifera

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Microscopic view of Polycystinea Springfield Barbados Microscopic view of Polycystinea Springfield Barbados Microscopic view of Polycystinea Springfield Barbados © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Microscopic view of Polycystinea Springfield Barbados 

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ZooplanktonZooplanktonZooplankton© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Zooplankton

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Garden Eel at steal for zooplankton on the seabedGarden Eel at steal for zooplankton on the seabedGarden Eel at steal for zooplankton on the seabed© Brandon Cole / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited by some Agents
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Garden Eel at steal for zooplankton on the seabed

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Synapta hunting zooplankton by night Rangiroa Polynesia ; Location : Rangiroa lagoonSynapta hunting zooplankton by night Rangiroa PolynesiaSynapta hunting zooplankton by night Rangiroa Polynesia ; Location : Rangiroa lagoon© Yves Lefèvre / BiosphotoJPG - RMUse prohibited for delphinariums or any institution in which cetaceans are kept for public entertainment

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Synapta hunting zooplankton by night Rangiroa Polynesia ;

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Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ; Lighting in polarized light, magnification x 50. <br>Deposite from Bissex Hill.Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscopeFossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ; Lighting in polarized light, magnification x 50. 
Deposite from Bissex Hill.
© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ;

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Bosmina under microscope ; Lighting in bright background, magnification x 200Bosmina under microscopeBosmina under microscope ; Lighting in bright background, magnification x 200© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Bosmina under microscope ; Lighting in bright background,

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Planktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas PolynesiaPlanktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas PolynesiaPlanktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas Polynesia© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas Polynesia

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Planktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas PolynesiaPlanktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas PolynesiaPlanktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas Polynesia© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonic Jellyfish Island of Hiva Oa Marquesas Polynesia

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Mouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polypsMouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polypsMouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polyps© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polyps

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Mouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polypsMouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polypsMouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polyps© Yann Hubert / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Mouth of Coral opening to digest the prey caught by polyps

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Medusa Kollikerina floating in seawater with their tentaclesMedusa Kollikerina floating in seawater with their tentaclesMedusa Kollikerina floating in seawater with their tentacles© Claude Carre / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Medusa Kollikerina floating in seawater with their tentacles

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Foraminifera test by microscopyForaminifera test by microscopyForaminifera test by microscopy© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Foraminifera test by microscopy

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark bottom, enlargement x 50.<br>Foraminifere observed in optical microscopyForaminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark bottom, enlargement x 50.
© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark bottom, enlargement x 50.Foraminifere observed in optical microscopyForaminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark bottom, enlargement x 50.© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Lighting in dark

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Enlargement x 50.Foraminifere observed in optical microscopyForaminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Enlargement x 50.© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Foraminifere observed in optical microscopy ; Enlargement x 50.

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Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ; Lighting in black and enlargement x 50. <br>Deposite from Bissex Hill.Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscopeFossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ; Lighting in black and enlargement x 50.
Deposite from Bissex Hill.
© Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Fossils of Radiolaria of Barbados Island under microscope ;

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimmingPlanktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique larvae of granulous Sea urchins swimming

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Planktonique alevin of flatfishPlanktonique alevin of flatfishPlanktonique alevin of flatfish© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique alevin of flatfish

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Atlantic mud shrimp larvaAtlantic mud shrimp larvaAtlantic mud shrimp larva© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Atlantic mud shrimp larva

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Planktonique larva of sea Louse Planktonique larva of sea Louse Planktonique larva of sea Louse © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique larva of sea Louse

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Larva pluteus of purple sea urchin in optical microscopy Larva pluteus of purple sea urchin in optical microscopy Larva pluteus of purple sea urchin in optical microscopy © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Larva pluteus of purple sea urchin in optical microscopy

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Planktonique stage of a Lobster larvaPlanktonique stage of a Lobster larvaPlanktonique stage of a Lobster larva© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique stage of a Lobster larva

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Daphnia under the optical microscopeDaphnia under the optical microscopeDaphnia under the optical microscope© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Daphnia under the optical microscope

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Planctonic larva of shrimp under the optical microscope  Planctonic larva of shrimp under the optical microscope Planctonic larva of shrimp under the optical microscope © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planctonic larva of shrimp under the optical microscope

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Larva Zoe of shrimp under the optical microscope  Larva Zoe of shrimp under the optical microscope Larva Zoe of shrimp under the optical microscope © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Larva Zoe of shrimp under the optical microscope

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Copepod under the optical microscope Copepod under the optical microscope Copepod under the optical microscope © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Copepod under the optical microscope

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Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope

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Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope © Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Cyclop copepod under the optical microscope

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Copepod Acartia under the optical microscope ; Very sharp in its movements and almost transparency in sea water. cut: approximately 400µ.Copepod Acartia under the optical microscopeCopepod Acartia under the optical microscope ; Very sharp in its movements and almost transparency in sea water. cut: approximately 400µ.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Copepod Acartia under the optical microscope ; Very sharp in its

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Planktonique Aurelia jealyfishs in surface Red Sea Egypt Planktonique Aurelia jealyfishs in surface Red Sea Egypt Planktonique Aurelia jealyfishs in surface Red Sea Egypt © Frédéric Pacorel / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Planktonique Aurelia jealyfishs in surface Red Sea Egypt

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Plankton in the Mediterranean Plankton in the Mediterranean Plankton in the Mediterranean © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Plankton in the Mediterranean

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Peneide at the stage mysis x20  Peneide at the stage mysis x20  Peneide at the stage mysis x20  © Christian Gautier / BiosphotoJPG - RM

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Peneide at the stage mysis x20  

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Drifting Jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive Resort.<br><br><br><br>Drifting Jellyfish Bandasea IndonesiaDrifting Jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive Resort.



© Reinhard Dirscherl / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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158497

Drifting Jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive

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Drifting jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive Resort.<br><br><br>Drifting jellyfish Bandasea IndonesiaDrifting jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive Resort.


© Reinhard Dirscherl / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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158487

Drifting jellyfish Bandasea Indonesia ; Wakatobi Dive

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Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the  Cnidaire. Here Copepod is catched by a tentacle (dark part of the picture).Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentaclesAnemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the Cnidaire. Here Copepod is catched by a tentacle (dark part of the picture).© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

123329

Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires

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Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the  Cnidaire. Here Copepod is catched by a tentacle (dark part of the picture), the microscopic filaments are invisible on this scale.Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentaclesAnemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the Cnidaire. Here Copepod is catched by a tentacle (dark part of the picture), the microscopic filaments are invisible on this scale.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

123327

Anemone catching a copepod with one of its tentacles ; Cnidaires

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Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the  Cnidaire. Here a Copepod of the zooplancton and two Radiolarian are catched by a tentacle (on the dark part of the picture).Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarianAnemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the Cnidaire. Here a Copepod of the zooplancton and two Radiolarian are catched by a tentacle (on the dark part of the picture).© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

123323

Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed

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Air sight of the Lagoon  Maguelonne France Air sight of the Lagoon Maguelonne France Air sight of the Lagoon Maguelonne France © Michel Gunther / BiosphotoJPG - RM

123312

Air sight of the Lagoon Maguelonne France 

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Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the  Cnidaire. Here a Copepod of the zooplancton and two Radiolarian are catched by a tentacle (on the dark part of the picture).Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarianAnemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed themselves by capturing small animals which pass near their tentacles. Those are covered with irritant capsules (Nematocysts) which kill almost instantaneously any individual who makes the error to pass very close to them or touch them, that is to say while swimming or by moving the waves. The projected microscopic filaments maintain the preys, then the tentacle deposit them in the mouth of the Cnidaire. Here a Copepod of the zooplancton and two Radiolarian are catched by a tentacle (on the dark part of the picture).© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

123310

Anemone catching a copepod and two radiolarian ; Cnidaires feed

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Group of Artemias United Arab Emirates Group of Artemias United Arab Emirates Group of Artemias United Arab Emirates © Xavier Eichaker / BiosphotoJPG - RMSale prohibited in United Arab Emirates
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84312

Group of Artemias United Arab Emirates

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Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)<br>Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiquesCopépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)
Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.
© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76417

Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode

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Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Cyclopidé)<br>Crustacé planctonique d'eau douce. Ce cyclopidé est un carnivore armé qui capture ses proies à l'aide de ses 2 appendices antérieurs armés de pointes acérées. C'est le chasseur typique de Nématodes Anguillicola crassus. C'est le vecteur principal de la contamination des Anguilles européennes car il est l'hote intermédiaire. Il est contaminé par 1 ou 2 nématodes !Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiquesCopépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Cyclopidé)
Crustacé planctonique d'eau douce. Ce cyclopidé est un carnivore armé qui capture ses proies à l'aide de ses 2 appendices antérieurs armés de pointes acérées. C'est le chasseur typique de Nématodes Anguillicola crassus. C'est le vecteur principal de la contamination des Anguilles européennes car il est l'hote intermédiaire. Il est contaminé par 1 ou 2 nématodes !
© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76416

Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode

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Copépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Taille environ 0,7 mm.Copépode mâle d'eau de merCopépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Taille environ 0,7 mm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76415

Copépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée.

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Copépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Copépode (Candanoida). Taille environ 0,5 mm.Copépode mâle d'eau de merCopépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Copépode (Candanoida). Taille environ 0,5 mm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76414

Copépode mâle d'eau de mer ; Copépode (Candanoida). Taille

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Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)<br>Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiquesCopépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)
Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.
© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76413

Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode

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Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)<br>Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiquesCopépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode (Encyclops serrulatus)
Ce copépode d'eau douce est le vecteur principal du nématode Anguillicola crassus qui infeste les vessies natatoires des anguilles européennes depuis 1980, date d'imporation de lots de jeunes anguilles de Tawain probablement. Les 5 nématodes Anguillicola crassus sont visibles dans l'hémocoele du copépode en attente d'être ingérés par une anguille du genre Anguilla anguilla (avec le copépode) qui n'ont jamais été exposées à ce parasite cela depuis des millions d'années.
© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76412

Copépode d'eau douce et Nématodes symbiotiques ; @ Copépode

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Copépode Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Mecynocera clausi). Taille environ 0,7 mmCopépode Mer MéditerranéeCopépode Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Mecynocera clausi). Taille environ 0,7 mm© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76411

Copépode Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée.

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Copépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Corycaeus). Taille environ 0,5 mm.Copépode juvénile Mer MéditerranéeCopépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Corycaeus). Taille environ 0,5 mm.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76410

Copépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer

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Copépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Centropages typicus). Copépode planctonique faisant parti des nombreux individus du zooplanton marin. Notez les grandes soies filtres de capture de leur nourriture: le phytoplancton.Copépode juvénile Mer MéditerranéeCopépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer Méditerranée. Copépode (Centropages typicus). Copépode planctonique faisant parti des nombreux individus du zooplanton marin. Notez les grandes soies filtres de capture de leur nourriture: le phytoplancton.© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76409

Copépode juvénile Mer Méditerranée ; Espèce de Mer

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Copépode juvénile ayant capturé une algue ; Copépode Calanoida. Animal faisant partie du zooplanton marin parmi les très nombreuses espèces de Copépodes. Notez qu'il a capturé une algue du phytoplanctonCopépode juvénile ayant capturé une algueCopépode juvénile ayant capturé une algue ; Copépode Calanoida. Animal faisant partie du zooplanton marin parmi les très nombreuses espèces de Copépodes. Notez qu'il a capturé une algue du phytoplancton© Jean Lecomte / BiosphotoJPG - RM

76334

Copépode juvénile ayant capturé une algue ; Copépode

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Adult female Daphnia with eggs in her brood chamberAdult female Daphnia with eggs in her brood chamberAdult female Daphnia with eggs in her brood chamber© Bartomeu Borrell / BiosphotoJPG - RM

75523

Adult female Daphnia with eggs in her brood chamber

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Hydres d'eau fille se séparant par bourgeonnement FranceHydres d'eau fille se séparant par bourgeonnement FranceHydres d'eau fille se séparant par bourgeonnement France© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

69547

Hydres d'eau fille se séparant par bourgeonnement France

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Hydres d'eau douce dont certaines venant debourgeonnerHydres d'eau douce dont certaines venant debourgeonnerHydres d'eau douce dont certaines venant debourgeonner© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

69545

Hydres d'eau douce dont certaines venant debourgeonner

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Hydre d'eau douce se divisant par bourgeonnementHydre d'eau douce se divisant par bourgeonnementHydre d'eau douce se divisant par bourgeonnement© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

68454

Hydre d'eau douce se divisant par bourgeonnement

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Cyclops next to a hydra carrying other immature hydrasCyclops next to a hydra carrying other immature hydrasCyclops next to a hydra carrying other immature hydras© Joël Bricout / BiosphotoJPG - RM

51265

Cyclops next to a hydra carrying other immature hydras

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Polype libre de méduse CassiopéePolype libre de méduse CassiopéePolype libre de méduse Cassiopée© Yvette Tavernier / Nausicaa / BiosphotoJPG - RM

46607

Polype libre de méduse Cassiopée

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Siphonophore flottant dans l'eau de mer Tasmanie ; Animal composé d'une colonie de polypes groupés sous une ombrelle flottanteSiphonophore flottant dans l'eau de mer TasmanieSiphonophore flottant dans l'eau de mer Tasmanie ; Animal composé d'une colonie de polypes groupés sous une ombrelle flottante© Christophe Migeon / BiosphotoJPG - RM

46514

Siphonophore flottant dans l'eau de mer Tasmanie ; Animal

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Crustacé Amphipode du zooplancton Iles Kerguelen TAAF ; Fait partie du krillCrustacé Amphipode du zooplancton Iles Kerguelen TAAFCrustacé Amphipode du zooplancton Iles Kerguelen TAAF ; Fait partie du krill© Nicolas Gasco / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale

37921

Crustacé Amphipode du zooplancton Iles Kerguelen TAAF ; Fait

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Plancton marinPlancton marinPlancton marin© Claude Carre / BiosphotoJPG - RM

37218

Plancton marin

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Colonie de Salpes flottant dans l'eau Mer MéditerranéeColonie de Salpes flottant dans l'eau Mer MéditerranéeColonie de Salpes flottant dans l'eau Mer Méditerranée© Christophe Migeon / BiosphotoJPG - RM

36784

Colonie de Salpes flottant dans l'eau Mer Méditerranée

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Physophora hydrostatica (Physophora hydrostatica), Hordaland, Norway, EuropePhysophora hydrostatica (Physophora hydrostatica), Hordaland, Norway, EuropePhysophora hydrostatica (Physophora hydrostatica), Hordaland, Norway, Europe© SeaTops / imageBROKER / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
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2395466

Physophora hydrostatica (Physophora hydrostatica), Hordaland,

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