Under a very low magnification of 13X, this digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph depicted the entire ventral surface of the larval staged antlion, sometime referred to as a ?doodlebugs?, because of the trails they leave in the soft sand as they hunt for prey. These arthropods undergo dramatic morphologic changes when it metamorphoses into a beautiful flying antlion lacewing. Note the large mandibles to the right, which are used to apprehend prey that unwittingly fall into the conica Stock Photo 4384-177 : Superstock

Under a very low magnification of 13X, this digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph depicted the entire ventral surface of the larval staged antlion, sometime referred to as a ?doodlebugs?, because of the trails they leave in the soft sand as they hunt for prey. These arthropods undergo dramatic morphologic changes when it metamorphoses into a beautiful flying antlion lacewing. Note the large mandibles to the right, which are used to apprehend prey that unwittingly fall into the conica

Stock Photo: 4384-177 Under a very low magnification of 13X, this digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph depicted the entire ventral surface of the larval staged antlion, sometime referred to as a ?doodlebugs?, because of the trails they leave in the soft sand as they hunt for prey.  These arthropods undergo dramatic morphologic changes when it metamorphoses into a beautiful flying antlion lacewing. Note the large mandibles to the right, which are used to apprehend prey that unwittingly fall into the conica

Superstock offers millions of photos, videos, and stock assets to creatives around the world. This image of Under a very low magnification of 13X, this digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph depicted the entire ventral surface of the larval staged antlion, sometime referred to as a ?doodlebugs?, because of the trails they leave in the soft sand as they hunt for prey. These arthropods undergo dramatic morphologic changes when it metamorphoses into a beautiful flying antlion lacewing. Note the large mandibles to the right, which are used to apprehend prey that unwittingly fall into the conica by Centers of Disease Control / Centers of Disease Control is available for licensing today.


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Image Number: 4384-177
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Credit: Centers of Disease Control / Centers of Disease Control
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Details: 5860 x 3296px | 19.53" x 10.99" | 57.94MB | 300 dpi


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