GARDEN SUNDIAL1970-01-01T00:00:00+00:00Simulation of shadow cast by a garden sundial on Midsummer Day at the latitude of Greenwich (London, England). GARDEN SUNDIALS tend to have the dial placed horizontally and the gnomon (the object that casts the shadow) at the same angle as the latitud...PT8S//d3e1m60ptf1oym.cloudfront.net/c2c4e2a0-ec3b-403d-ab71-beb903d4e7ec/Garden-Sundial-FHD-Russell-Kightley_xlarge.jpghttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/c2c4e2a0-ec3b-403d-ab71-beb903d4e7ec/pricehttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/c2c4e2a0-ec3b-403d-ab71-beb903d4e7ec/price
FIBRE OPTIC: Animation of fibre optic transmission of light. The light source to the left beams light into the slender glass fibre. The light bounces off the interface of the glass and external layer as a result of total internal reflection. In this way, the light can follow the course of the fibre as it bends progressively through the animation. Effectively, the light can travel around corners. Huge amounts of information can be carried by such systems. See our Critical Angle Calculator. Because of their huge capacity to carry data, fibre optics are the method chosen for the Australian National Broadband Network.
Animation ID: FIBRE-OPTIC-animation-FHD-H-Russell-Kightley
copyright Russell Kightley
Animation resolution: 1920x1080 pixels @ 30.0 fps, ~53.9 Mbits/s
FIBRE OPTIC2019-04-10T05:38:01ZFIBRE OPTIC: Animation of fibre optic transmission of light. The light source to the left beams light into the slender glass fibre. The light bounces off the interface of the glass and external layer as a result of total internal reflection. In this wa...PT12S//d3e1m60ptf1oym.cloudfront.net/908162c2-3e69-45ff-b79c-b212cdf9ac8a/FIBRE-OPTIC-animation-FHD-H-Russell-Kightley_xlarge.jpghttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/908162c2-3e69-45ff-b79c-b212cdf9ac8a/pricehttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/908162c2-3e69-45ff-b79c-b212cdf9ac8a/price
Fertilisation of a human egg1970-01-01T00:00:00+00:00Fertilisation of a human egg. Only one sperm makes it. Once that sperm has penetrated the egg, various changes prevent other sperm from entering. Nuclear material from sperm and egg mingle and the cell divides.PT25S//d3e1m60ptf1oym.cloudfront.net/d8e072b0-97a1-4394-8a83-934a6186f1f3/Fertilization_bright_SEPIA_xlarge.jpghttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/d8e072b0-97a1-4394-8a83-934a6186f1f3/pricehttps://www.scientific.pictures/-/galleries/animations/-/medias/d8e072b0-97a1-4394-8a83-934a6186f1f3/price