Fine Art America is the world's most powerful sales and marketing tool for photographers and visual artists.
Simply open an account, upload your images, set your prices for all our available products, and you're instantly in business! FAA provides you with an e-commerce website, fulfills your orders for you, and sends you your profits each month.
False-colour scanning electron micrograph of a root nodule on the pea plant, Pisum sativum, caused by the nitrogen-fixing bacteria, Rhizobium leguminosarum. The bacteria convert atmospheric nitrogen into a usable organic form, something the pea cannot do itself, but which is imperative for its survival. Bacteria infect the plant through root hairs, forming an infection thread, which conveys them from the entry point to the nodule site. Here they divide repeatedly, swell and are known as bacteroids. The nodule consists of a central region filled with bacteroids surrounded by a loose, spongy region, the cortex, seen here. Magnification x9 at 6x4.5cm size. Reference MICROCOSMOS, figure 5.20, page 99.
May 1st, 2013
Viewed 26 Times - Last Visitor from Woking - United Kingdom on 04/02/2014 at 8:41 PM