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Ziemia/Zjawiska natury (591)

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! EN_90019782_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Satellite map of global ozone on January 15, 1986. The concentration of ozone in the ozone layer is colour coded, ranging from white for the lowest concentrations (over the tropics & North Atlantic) to red for the highest concentrations. The black band across the north polar latitudes is where no data was obtained due to the Arctic night. The 1980 discovery of an annual depletion or "hole" in the ozone layer over Antarctica has led to fears that the ozone layer, which protects us from the Sun's ultraviolet radiation, is being eroded due to man-made pollution. The map was made from data obtained by the Nimbus-7 weather satellite.
! EN_90019748_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth's structure. Cutaway computer illustration of the internal structure of the Earth. The inner Earth is divided into several distinct layers. The top layer, the crust that forms the land and underlies the seas. Below around 4 kilometres down (at 110 degrees Celsius), no more life is found. The next layer is the upper mantle, on which the crust floats. Two more mantle layers are found below this, consisting of molten rock between 1500 and 3000 degrees Celsius. Around half way to the centre of the Earth is the outer core (inside brown shell) of liquid iron and nickel, overlying the solid inner core of mainly iron.
! EN_90019737_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Europe, with a storm system moving in from the from the Atlantic. Artwork based on space imagery.
! EN_90019736_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY North-west Europe, with a storm system approaching from the Atlantic. Artwork based on space imagery.
! EN_90246371_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Arctic ice retreat. Maps showing the area covered by ice (white) in the Arctic in 1980 (left) and 2007 (right). This shows the marked reduction in Arctic ice between the two dates.
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! EN_90246371_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Arctic ice retreat. Map showing the area covered by ice in the Arctic in 1980 (light blue) and 2007 (white). This shows the marked reduction in Arctic ice between the two dates.
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! EN_90269031_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Average monthly global precipitation. Computer model showing the monthly mean global precipitation in July between 1979 and 2006. The colour scale runs from black for 0 millimetres of precipitation per day, through blue, green and yellow to red for areas that received more than 15 millimetres of precipitation a day. The data is a combination of satellite estimates and rain gauge readings. It will be used to verify climate models and to study the hydrological cycle.
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! EN_90245968_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Annular solar eclipse, computer artwork. Solar eclipses occur when the Moon passes across the Sun as seen from the Earth. The Moon's shadow consists of a dark central umbra surrounded by the lighter penumbra. Annular solar eclipses occur when a region on the Earth's surface is in line with the umbra, but the tip of the umbra does not reach the Earth's surface. This is because the Moon's orbit is elliptical and varies in its distance from the Earth. On average, the Moon is far enough away to appear smaller than the Sun, resulting in an annular eclipse. It is only when the Moon is closer than average that a total eclipse occurs.
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! EN_90280750_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Internal structure of Jupiter, cutaway computer artwork. The Earth is at lower right at the same scale. Jupiter is the largest planet in the solar system. It is a gas giant, but the name is slightly misleading. It has a core of solid rock and ice (brown), then a thick layer liquid metallic hydrogen (orange) and a layer of liquid hydrogen (green), which underlies the gaseous atmosphere.
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! EN_90246436_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Arecibo message, computer artwork. This image was beamed into space by the Arecibo radio telescope on 16th November 1974. It was aimed at the globular star cluster M13, 25,000 light years away. The original image, which is not coloured, consists of a 73 row by 23 column grid and contains a binary message divided into seven parts. From the top down, and reading right to left, they are: numbers from ten to one (magenta), atomic numbers for phosphorus, oxygen, nitrogen, carbon and hydrogen (white), sugar and bases in nucleotides of DNA formulas (green), number of nucleotides in DNA (white), DNA double helix (light blue), population of Earth (pink), human figure (red), height of humans (dark blue), planets of the solar system with the Sun at far right (yellow), Arecibo telescope (orange) and dimensions (grey). The message was created by Frank Drake and Carl Sagan.
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! EN_90260817_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Global temperatures, April 2003. Infrared satellite map of worldwide surface and cloud temperatures in April 2003. The colour-coded map shows temperatures in degrees Celsius, ranging from 40 degrees Celsius (dark red) down to minus 40 degrees Celsius (purple). Features seen here include the deserts of North Africa, warm tropical waters, cold equatorial clouds (yellow band), cloudy temperate regions, and cold polar regions. The data was obtained by the AIRS (Atmospheric Infrared Sounder) instrument as part of the EOS (Earth Observing System) mission, on NASA's Aqua satellite.
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! EN_90260818_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Global temperatures, May 2009. Infrared satellite map of average daytime air temperatures at 3000 metres elevation worldwide in May 2009. The colour-coded map shows temperatures in degrees Celsius, ranging from 40 degrees Celsius (dark orange) down to minus 30 degrees Celsius (purple). Features seen here include warm tropical areas, milder temperate regions (yellow and green), and cold polar regions. The data was obtained by the AIRS (Atmospheric Infrared Sounder) instrument as part of the EOS (Earth Observing System) mission, on NASA's Aqua satellite.
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! EN_90256271_0003 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth's gravity well. Computer artwork of the Earth, showing its gravity well as a distorted grid below. A gravity well is the the gravitational potential field around a massive body. It is the pull of gravity that bodies such as planets and stars exert on their surroundings.
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! EN_90256239_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (right) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
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! EN_90256239_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (right) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90256239_0003 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (top) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90256239_0004 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (top) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90256239_0005 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (centre) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90256239_0006 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (centre) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90256239_0007 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Earth layers, computer artwork. The external layer shows the Earth's surface topography and atmosphere, including land, water and clouds. This surface layer extends downwards for around 35 kilometres as the rocky crust. The mantle (red) is a viscous layer of rocks under high pressures and temperatures, extending downwards to a depth of around 2890 kilometres. The outer core (yellow) is a liquid layer of iron and nickel, around 2260 kilometres thick. The inner core (centre) is a liquid sphere of a iron-nickel alloy, with a radius of 1220 kilometres.
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