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Images Dated 2019

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 3913 pictures in our Images Dated 2019 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured 2019 Print

Coronavirus Structure Illustration

Coronavirus structure, illustration. Coronaviruses cause respiratory tract infections in humans and are connected with common colds, pneumonia and severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS)

© Science Photo Library

1191008832, Artwork, Structure, Viral, Virological

Featured 2019 Print

Butterflies, Brown hairstreak butterfly, Large copper, Blue, Argus

Vintage engraving of Butterflies. 44. Brown hairstreak, 45. Black hairstreak, 46. White letter hairstreak, 47. Purple hairstreak, 48. Green hairstreak, 49. Long tailed blue, 50. Short tailed blue, 51. Silver studded blue, 52. Brown argus, 53. Scotch brown argus, 54. Blue, 55. Clifden blue, 56. Chalk hill blue, 57. Mazarine blue, 58. Small blue, 59. Azure, 60. Large blue, 61. Large copper, 62. Small copper. Our Country's Butterflies and Moths and how to Know Them: A Guide to the Lepidoptera of Great Britain

© Copyright of Duncan P Walker

Featured 2019 Print

Supermassive black hole at the core of a galaxy computer-simulated image

This computer-simulated image shows a supermassive black hole at the core of a galaxy. The black region in the center represents the black hole's event horizon, where no light can escape the massive object's gravitational grip. The black hole's powerful gravity distorts space around it like a funhouse mirror. Light from background stars is stretched and smeared as the stars skim by the black hole. Credits: NASA, ESA, and D. Coe, J. Anderson, and R. van der Marel (STScI) More info: Astronomers have uncovered a near-record breaking supermassive black hole, weighing 17 billion suns, in an unlikely place: in the center of a galaxy in a sparsely populated area of the universe. The observations, made by NASA's Hubble Space Telescope and the Gemini Telescope in Hawaii, may indicate that these monster objects may be more common than once thought. Until now, the biggest supermassive black holes ? those roughly 10 billion times the mass of our sun ? have been found at the cores of very large galaxies in regions of the universe packed with other large galaxies. In fact, the current record holder tips the scale at 21 billion suns and resides in the crowded Coma galaxy cluster that consists of over 1,000 galaxies