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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Larva Gallery

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

Choose from 855 pictures in our Larva 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.

Silkworm, SEM Featured Print

Silkworm, SEM

Silkworm. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of the head of a silkworm moth caterpillar (Bombyx mori). The silkworm uses its chewing mouthparts (upper centre) to feed on mulberry leaves. On either side of the mouthparts is an antenna and several simple eyes (ocelli, black round structures, upper left and right). The caterpillar has three pairs of jointed legs behind the head (lower centre). Most caterpillars also have prolegs further along the body (not seen). The silkworm produces threads of silk with which it constructs a cocoon. People farm silkworms for their silk, which is woven into cloth. Magnification: x25 when printed 10cm wide.

© Eye Of Science/Science Photo Library

Tobacco hornworm with tobacco plant Featured Print

Tobacco hornworm with tobacco plant

Tobacco hornworm (Manduca sexta) with a damaged tobacco plant, artwork. This species is common throughout North America. Eggs (right, lower) are laid on the underside of the leaves of the tobacco plant (Nicotiana sp.). These hatch into larvae (right, second from bottom) that feed on the plant. Although the nicotine in the leaves is toxic to many organisms, the hornworm larvae are able to sequester and secrete it. The damage to the plant by feeding larvae can be seen on the lower leaves. The larvae bury themselves in the ground to form a pupa (right, second from top). After about 18 days the adult moth (right, top) emerges.


Wavy-lined emerald moth caterpillar (Synchlora aerata) which camouflages itself by Featured Print

Wavy-lined emerald moth caterpillar (Synchlora aerata) which camouflages itself by

Wavy-lined emerald moth caterpillar (Synchlora aerata) which camouflages itself by attaching parts of flower to itself, on Black-eyed susan (Rudbeckia hirta) Morris Arboretum, Philadelphia, Pennsylavania, USA. August.


American, Angiosperm, Angiospermae, Animal, Animal Behaviour, Asteraceae, Asterales, Asteranae, Asterid, Bizarre, Black Eyed Susan, Blackeyed Susan, Camouflage, Centrocarpha Gracilis, Colour, Compositae, Coneflower, Coreopsis Hirta, Dicot, Dicotyledon, Eastern Usa, Flower, Flowering Plant, Gloriosa Daisy, Larva, Magnoliopsida, Mid Atlantic Us, North America, Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Plant, Plantae, Rudbeckia, Rudbeckia Hirta, Seed Plant, Spermatophyte, Spermatophytina, Tracheophyta, United States Of America, Usa, Vascular Plant, Weird, Yellow, Yellow Ox Eye Daisy, Yellow Oxeye Daisy