Photo / Image Credits

Some of the great looking images seen on other pages of this website are the creations of outstanding artists & photographers who are listed below.

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Banner image; by Torsten Wittmann, Scripps Research Institute . Two interphase cells with immunofluorescence labeling of actin filaments (purple), microtubules (yellow), and nuclei (green). This image won first place in the Nikon 2003 Small World photo competition. Source: .


"How Can We Help? Panel: Gel Electrophoresis Image - By Mnolf (Photo taken in Innsbruck, Austria) [ GFDL [ ], CC-BY-SA-3.0 [ ], or CC-BY-SA-2.0  [], via Wikimedia Commons.


News & Perspectives Panel - by Gary Halvorson, Oregon State Archives [Attribution], via Wikimedia Commons. Image Source: .



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Scientific panel: A 3D model of an Immunoglobulin molecule, showing heavy chains in blue and light chains in green. By the National Library of Medicine, Public Domain, Source .


Industry panel: Structure of well known anti-cancer antibody therapeuric, Herceptin, By RedAndr (self-made, rendered by PyMol) [GFDL, CC-BY-SA-3.0, CC-BY-SA-2.0, or CC-BY-SA-2.5-2.0-1.0], via Wikimedia Commons, Source .


Disease panel - Scanning electron micrograph of HIV-1 budding (in green) from cultured lymphocyte. This image has been colored to highlight important features; Photo Credit: C. Goldsmith; Image comes from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Public Health Image Library (PHIL), with identification number #10000. Source .


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Research panel: Overlay of Strips of spectra of HNCACB and CBCA(CO)NH multidimensional NMR experiments used in determining the 3D structure of proteins in solution. By Axb3 (Own work) [ CC-BY-SA-3.0 ; ], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: [ ].


Development panel: A SDS-PAGE gel from an activity-based proteomics study using probes with different fluorophores in the same lane to simultaneously profile differences in enzyme activities. By Roadnottaken at the English language Wikipedia [GFDL [ ], CC-BY-SA-3.0 [ ]], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


Allied Activities Panel:  Working Together Teamwork Puzzle Concept by lumaxart (Working Together Teamwork Puzzle Concept) [CC-BY-SA-2.0; ], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


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Inflammation panel: A segmented polymorphonuclear neutrophil is on the left and, on the right and below, is a eosinophil leucocyte. For comparison the background red blood cell have a diameter of 7-8 micrometers. The picture was taken with a Nikon Eclipse 600 microscope, magnification was 1000x. By Davidcsaba [Dr. David Csaba L.] [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


Cancer panel: [Part of a six-step sequence of the death of a cancer cell. A cancer cell has migrated through the holes of a matrix coated membrane from the top to the bottom, simulating natural migration of a invading cancer cell between, and sometimes through, the vascular endothelium. Notice the spikes or pseudopodia that are characteristic of an invading cancer cell (1). A buffy coat containing red blood cells, lymphocytes and macrophages is added to the bottom of the membrane. A group of macrophages identify the cancer cell as foreign matter and start to stick to the cancer cell, which still has its spikes (2). Shown: Macrophages begin to fuse with, and inject its toxins into, the cancer cell. The cell starts rounding up and loses its spikes (3). As the macrophage cell becomes smooth (4). The cancer cell appears lumpy in the last stage before it dies. These lumps are actually the macrophages fused within the cancer cell (5). The cancer cell then loses its morphology, shrinks up and dies (6). Photo magnification: 3: x8,000 Type: B & W print  By Susan Arnold (photographer) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


Infectious Disease panel -  S. aureus bacteria escaping destruction by human white blood cells. By =(Credit: NIAID/RML) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


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Glycobiology panel:  By Kosi Gramatikoff, User:Stannered (en:Image:Glicoprotein.jpg) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons, Source: .


Structural Biology panel: Three-dimensional model of the whole dodecameric enzyme Calcium/calmodulin kinase II. The image was generated in VMD, using the coordinates provided in Rosenberg et al (2005). Cell 123:765-767. By Lenov (Own work) [GFDL ( ), CC-BY-SA-3.0 ( )], via Wikimedia Commons; Source: .


Immunology panel: Neutrophil engulfing anthrax bacteria. By Volker Brinkmann [CC-BY-2.5 ( )], via Wikimedia Commons Source: .


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Banner image by courtesy of Tom Ellenberger, Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons; Source: [ ]. The enzyme DNA ligase I is shown repairing chromosomal damage. The three visable protein structures are: 1) The DNA binding domain (DBD) which is bound to the DNA minor groove both upstream and downstream of the damaged area, 2) The OB-fold domain (OBD) unwinds the DNA slightly over a span of six base pairs and is generally involved in nucleic acid binding, and 3) The Adenylation domain (AdD) contains enzymatically active residues that join the broken nucleotides together by catalyzing the formation of a phosphodiester bond between a phosphate and hydroxyl group.


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Banner image: " DNA at ICSB 2008"  By Duncan Hull [dullhunk], License - Attribution: . Some rights reserved by dullhunk, Source: .


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Banner image: "Close-packed spheres"; Attribution: [GFDL [ ], CC-BY-SA-3.0 ( )], via Wikimedia Commons; Source: .


 LinkedIn Logo - By LinkedIn, User:ZyMOS [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons


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