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In time, Ben-Jacob came to understand the behaviors of the bacteria. And, he says, “If you understand how they grow, then you can use it as a material for doing art.”

Colonies of Growing Bacteria Make Psychedelic Art

Hypnotic Bacteria Cities Provide Lens Into Trippy, Hidden Universes

Bacteria Has Never Looked So Trippy

Hypnotic Bacteria Cities Provide Lens Into Trippy, Hidden Universes

This image is part of a series of remarkable patterns that bacteria form when grown in a petri dish.

This image is part of a series of remarkable patterns that bacteria form when grown in a petri dish.

Bacteriologic Chart  1. Gonococcus spp.  2. Pneumococcus spp.  3, Streptococcus pyogenes  4. Micobacterium tuberculosis  5. Vibrio cholerae  6. Corynebacterium diphtheriae  7. Bacterium typhosum  8. Bacterium dysenteriae  9. Achorion Schonleinii [favus fungus]  10. Bacillus anthracis  11. Bacillus aerogenes capsulatus  12. Yeast cells - With buds and ascospores depicted  Postmortem Pathology. Henry W. Cattell, 1906.

Lysogenic viruses infect cells but can delay the production of new viruses; they can cause diseases such as Diphtheria or Scarlett Fever.

Virus, mold and bacterial aggregate colonies spontaneously assume Fractal Shapes

Virus, mold and bacterial aggregate colonies spontaneously assume Fractal Shapes . I actually have drawn this bacteria in my skecthbook by using watercolors and fine liner so I have pinned this as inspiration

this is a vortex colony of the bacteria Paenibacillus (even bacteria love auburn)

BACTERIAL INTELLIGENCE

DISTRIBUTED AWARENESS Bacteria ‘R’ Us by Valerie Brown / October 2010 A few scientists noticed in the late that the marine bacteria Vibrio fischeri appeared to coordinate among themselves…

These 12 Viruses Look Beautiful Up Close But Would Kill You If They Could (PHOTOS)

LOOK: Under The Microscope, Deadly Viruses Look Absolutely Stunning

Optically Addicted: Amazing Art, from Colonies of Bacteria by...

Amazing Art, from Colonies of Bacteria by Professor Eshel Ben Jacob Tel Aviv University physicist Eshel Ben Jacob studies one visually stunning result of this phenomenon: the growth patterns bacteria.

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