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Honeybee Stinging a Finger

By Dr. Jeremy Burgess

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Size:
46 x 61 cm
Print type:
Photographic Print
46 x 61 cm Photographic Print
42,99 €
23.64
Ships in 1-2 days
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Bee sting. View of a honeybee Apis mellifera in the process of stinging a human finger. At lower centre, the sting has embedded in skin, while the bee pulls away rupturing its seventh abdominal segment and mortally injuring itself. The sting carries with it nerve and muscle tissue that work to pump poison (peptides) into the finger. The tip of the sting is armed with backward sloping barbs which make it difficult to remove once embedded. Cells around the sting also exude a pheromone odour that attracts other bees to attack the same site. Only female worker bees are able to sting. This barbed device was originally an egg-laying organ that evolved into a weapon of defence. This photographic print is digitally printed on archival photographic paper resulting in vivid pure color and exceptional detail that is suitable for museum or gallery display

46 x 61 cm Photographic Print
42,99 €
23,64 €
Ships in 1-2 days
ADD TO CART

Product Details

Bee sting. View of a honeybee Apis mellifera in the process of stinging a human finger. At lower centre, the sting has embedded in skin, while the bee pulls away rupturing its seventh abdominal segment and mortally injuring itself. The sting carries with it nerve and muscle tissue that work to pump poison (peptides) into the finger. The tip of the sting is armed with backward sloping barbs which make it difficult to remove once embedded. Cells around the sting also exude a pheromone odour that attracts other bees to attack the same site. Only female worker bees are able to sting. This barbed device was originally an egg-laying organ that evolved into a weapon of defence. This photographic print is digitally printed on archival photographic paper resulting in vivid pure color and exceptional detail that is suitable for museum or gallery display

Item# 22105665353A

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Product Details

Bee sting. View of a honeybee Apis mellifera in the process of stinging a human finger. At lower centre, the sting has embedded in skin, while the bee pulls away rupturing its seventh abdominal segment and mortally injuring itself. The sting carries with it nerve and muscle tissue that work to pump poison (peptides) into the finger. The tip of the sting is armed with backward sloping barbs which make it difficult to remove once embedded. Cells around the sting also exude a pheromone odour that attracts other bees to attack the same site. Only female worker bees are able to sting. This barbed device was originally an egg-laying organ that evolved into a weapon of defence. This photographic print is digitally printed on archival photographic paper resulting in vivid pure color and exceptional detail that is suitable for museum or gallery display

Item# 22105665353A
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Honeybee Stinging a Finger

By Dr. Jeremy Burgess

46 x 61 cm Photographic Print
42,99 €
23,64 €
Ships in 1-2 days
ADD TO CART