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Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), White Mountains, California  -  Kevin Schafer
00438015
00438015 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), White Mountains, California© Kevin Schafer
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Western Australia  -  Fred Bavendam
00152043
00152043 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Western Australia© Fred Bavendam
North Island Brown Kiwi (Apteryx australis mantelli) parent with egg,/nOtorohanga Breeding Facility, New Zealand  -  Mark Jones
00140266
00140266 North Island Brown Kiwi (Apteryx australis mantelli) parent with egg,/nOtorohanga Breeding Facility, New Zealand© Mark Jones
Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Shark Bay, Australia  -  Mitsuaki Iwago
00125006
00125006 Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Shark Bay, Australia© Mitsuaki Iwago
Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest, King's Canyon National Park, California
00073703
00073703 Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest, King's Canyon National Park, California© Jim Brandenburg
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Reg Morrison/ Auscape
00250150
00250150 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Reg Morrison/ Auscape
Reef Stonefish (Synanceia verrucosa) camouflaged like a rock as it lays in sand, most venomous fish in the world, Solomon Islands  -  Norbert Wu
00977105
00977105 Reef Stonefish (Synanceia verrucosa) camouflaged like a rock as it lays in sand, most venomous fish in the world, Solomon Islands© Norbert Wu
Giant Clam (Tridacna gigas) mantle detail, world's largest and heaviest mollusk, 20 feet deep off of Solomon Islands  -  Chris Newbert
00972747
00972747 Giant Clam (Tridacna gigas) mantle detail, world's largest and heaviest mollusk, 20 feet deep off of Solomon Islands© Chris Newbert
Giant Clam (Tridacna gigas) world's largest and heaviest mollusk, 10 feet deep off of Solomon Islands  -  Chris Newbert
00972735
00972735 Giant Clam (Tridacna gigas) world's largest and heaviest mollusk, 10 feet deep off of Solomon Islands© Chris Newbert
Example of extreme tree architecture, Cameroon  -  Mark Moffett
00751022
00751022 Example of extreme tree architecture, Cameroon© Mark Moffett
Example of extreme tree architecture, Iquitos, Peru  -  Mark Moffett
00751021
00751021 Example of extreme tree architecture, Iquitos, Peru© Mark Moffett
Rainforest interior, Endau-Rompin National Park, Malaysia. This humid jungle is one of the world's oldest rainforest. It has survived, untouched by the ice ages, for 130 million years  -  Michael Durham
00640342
00640342 Rainforest interior, Endau-Rompin National Park, Malaysia. This humid jungle is one of the world's oldest rainforest. It has survived, untouched by the ice ages, for 130 million years© Michael Durham
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Hiroya Minakuchi
00498712
00498712 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Hiroya Minakuchi
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Hiroya Minakuchi
00498711
00498711 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Hiroya Minakuchi
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Hiroya Minakuchi
00498710
00498710 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Hiroya Minakuchi
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Ch'ien Lee
00480620
00480620 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today, over three billion years old, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Chien Lee
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00463518
00463518 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00463517
00463517 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00463516
00463516 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00463514
00463514 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Inyo National Forest, White Mountains, California© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Stromatolites exposed at low tide, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Hiroya Minakuchi
00455218
00455218 Stromatolites exposed at low tide, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Hiroya Minakuchi
Japanese Cedar (Cryptomeria japonica), Jomon Sugi, the oldest and largest of its kind is at least two thousand years old, Yakushima Island, Japan  -  Cyril Ruoso
00441067
00441067 Japanese Cedar (Cryptomeria japonica), Jomon Sugi, the oldest and largest of its kind is at least two thousand years old, Yakushima Island, Japan© Cyril Ruoso
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Patriarch Grove, White Mountains, California  -  Kevin Schafer
00438018
00438018 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), Patriarch Grove, White Mountains, California© Kevin Schafer
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), White Mountains, California  -  Kevin Schafer
00438014
00438014 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva), White Mountains, California© Kevin Schafer
Sedimentary rock, some of the oldest exposed rock, uplifted and piled on coastal plateau, Green Point, Gros Morne National Park, Newfoundland, Canada  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00341900
00341900 Sedimentary rock, some of the oldest exposed rock, uplifted and piled on coastal plateau, Green Point, Gros Morne National Park, Newfoundland, Canada© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Sedimentary rock, some of the oldest exposed rock, uplifted and piled on coastal plateau, Green Point, Gros Morne National Park, Newfoundland, Canada  -  Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
00341897
00341897 Sedimentary rock, some of the oldest exposed rock, uplifted and piled on coastal plateau, Green Point, Gros Morne National Park, Newfoundland, Canada© Yva Momatiuk & John Eastcott
Snake skeleton, snakes have the most vertebrae, up to 400, of all vertebrate animals  -  Heidi & Hans-Juergen Koch
00240461
00240461 Snake skeleton, snakes have the most vertebrae, up to 400, of all vertebrate animals© Heidi & Hans-Juergen Koch
Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand  -  Konrad Wothe
00194073
00194073 Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand© Konrad Wothe
Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand  -  Konrad Wothe
00194071
00194071 Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand© Konrad Wothe
Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand  -  Konrad Wothe
00194070
00194070 Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand© Konrad Wothe
Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand  -  Konrad Wothe
00194065
00194065 Tuatara (Sphenodon punctatus) portrait, the only surviving species of an order that flourished 200 million years ago, New Zealand© Konrad Wothe
Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, ancient trees, Schulman Grove, White Mountains, California  -  Tim Fitzharris
00175352
00175352 Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, ancient trees, Schulman Grove, White Mountains, California© Tim Fitzharris
Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California  -  Tim Fitzharris
00175351
00175351 Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California© Tim Fitzharris
Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California  -  Tim Fitzharris
00175350
00175350 Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California© Tim Fitzharris
Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California  -  Tim Fitzharris
00175349
00175349 Foxtail Pine (Pinus balfouriana) tree, twisted trunk of an ancient tree, Sierra Nevada, California© Tim Fitzharris
Southern Blue-ringed Octopus (Hapalochlaena maculosa) has a venomous bite that can be fatal to humans but it is very unaggressive, South Australia  -  Fred Bavendam
00152539
00152539 Southern Blue-ringed Octopus (Hapalochlaena maculosa) has a venomous bite that can be fatal to humans but it is very unaggressive, South Australia© Fred Bavendam
Southern Sea Wasp (Carybdea rastoni) jellyfish with a small fish it has captured visible within it, Edithburgh, South Australia  -  Fred Bavendam
00152098
00152098 Southern Sea Wasp (Carybdea rastoni) jellyfish with a small fish it has captured visible within it, Edithburgh, South Australia© Fred Bavendam
Tourist photographing stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Western Australia  -  Fred Bavendam
00152051
00152051 Tourist photographing stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Western Australia© Fred Bavendam
Horseshoe Crab (Mesolimulus walchi) fossil on beach, species is 180 million years old, Bavaria, Germany  -  Fred Bavendam
00150757
00150757 Horseshoe Crab (Mesolimulus walchi) fossil on beach, species is 180 million years old, Bavaria, Germany© Fred Bavendam
Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) the world's heaviest flying bird soaring on thermal updraft over 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru  -  Tui De Roy
00141143
00141143 Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) the world's heaviest flying bird soaring on thermal updraft over 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru© Tui De Roy
Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) the world's heaviest flying bird, male, riding thermal updraft over 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru  -  Tui De Roy
00141142
00141142 Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) the world's heaviest flying bird, male, riding thermal updraft over 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru© Tui De Roy
Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) pair warming up in the morning sun, 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru  -  Tui De Roy
00141141
00141141 Andean Condor (Vultur gryphus) pair warming up in the morning sun, 3,400 meter deep Colca Canyon, Peru© Tui De Roy
Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California  -  Jim Brandenburg
00073636
00073636 Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California© Jim Brandenburg
Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest, King's Canyon National Park, California  -  Jim Brandenburg
00073624
00073624 Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest, King's Canyon National Park, California© Jim Brandenburg
Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California  -  Jim Brandenburg
00073445
00073445 Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California© Jim Brandenburg
Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California  -  Jim Brandenburg
00067391
00067391 Giant Sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) forest in winter, King's Canyon National Park, California© Jim Brandenburg
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada  -  Jim Brandenburg
00057892
00057892 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada© Jim Brandenburg
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada  -  Jim Brandenburg
00057790
00057790 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada© Jim Brandenburg
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada  -  Jim Brandenburg
00057788
00057788 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) trees in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada© Jim Brandenburg
Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) tree in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada  -  Jim Brandenburg
00057770
00057770 Great Basin Bristlecone Pine (Pinus longaeva) tree in snow, Great Basin National Park, Nevada© Jim Brandenburg
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