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An a ssassin fly ("Pegesimallus sp.") eating a termite by sucking its dissolved tissue (Photo by Rob Felix)

An a ssassin fly ("Pegesimallus sp.") eating a termite by sucking its dissolved tissue (Photo by Rob Felix)

This shot of a ladybird covered in raindrops was entered by Mostafa Ghroz in the Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science competition.

This shot of a ladybird covered in raindrops was entered by Mostafa Ghroz in the Royal Photographic Society's International Images for Science competition.

The judges selected 100 images from more than 2,500 entries. Anup Deodhar was awarded the silver medal in the 26 and over section for this photo of a fan-throated lizard in Maharashtra, India

The judges selected 100 images from more than 2,500 entries. Anup Deodhar was awarded the silver medal in the 26 and over section for this photo of a fan-throated lizard in Maharashtra, India

An assassin fly ("Chrysopogon sp") eating a bee. (Photo by Jean and Fred Hort)

An assassin fly ("Chrysopogon sp") eating a bee. (Photo by Jean and Fred Hort)

Free download of this photo: https://www.pexels.com/photo/nature-deer-antlers-wildlife-9260 #nature #forest #animal

Free download of this photo: https://www.pexels.com/photo/nature-deer-antlers-wildlife-9260 #nature #forest #animal

"Hail the Hydra, an Animal That May Be Immortal"   The freshwater polyp, <em>Hydra magnipapillata</em>

"Hail the Hydra, an Animal That May Be Immortal" The freshwater polyp, <em>Hydra magnipapillata</em>

Venus flytraps can count the number of stimuli they receive to tell what kind of prey they have trapped.

Venus flytraps can count the number of stimuli they receive to tell what kind of prey they have trapped.

This is the free-swimming reproductive form of the colonial cnidarian Abylopsis tetragona. At the top, a lobed swimming bell called an oleocyst contains droplets of oil.  On either side is a reproductive organ: an empty male gonophore (left), and a female gonophore with eggs inside (right). When gametes are expelled, sperm are attracted by a chemical cue and swim rapidly to one pole of the egg (bottom left) in order to fertilize it.

This is the free-swimming reproductive form of the colonial cnidarian Abylopsis tetragona. At the top, a lobed swimming bell called an oleocyst contains droplets of oil. On either side is a reproductive organ: an empty male gonophore (left), and a female gonophore with eggs inside (right). When gametes are expelled, sperm are attracted by a chemical cue and swim rapidly to one pole of the egg (bottom left) in order to fertilize it.

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