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  • Purple Ways Phone Case
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    Purple Ways Phone Case
    This design features coloured soap bubbles photographed through polarised light. Research photo from Trinity College Dublin, by Kym Cox.
  • Skinny Peacock Phone Case
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    Skinny Peacock Phone Case
    This design is an image of keratinocytes, the outermost layer of cells in our skin. This research is conducted to understand and learn how to control skin stem cell regulation. Research photo from Cambridge University, by Martyna Popis.
  • Iridescent Glass Phone Case
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    Iridescent Glass Phone Case
    This design shows a computer graphic rendering of iridescent glass. Iridescence is the property of certain surfaces that appear to change colour with a change in the viewing angle. It is often created by structural coloration that causes light interfere rather than by differences in pigments. Research from Harvard University, by Scott Camazine.
  • Fractal Flame Phone Case
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    Fractal Flame Phone Case
    This design was created with fractal flames, a computer graphic image. Fractal flames are a member of the iterated function system class of fractals created by Scott Draves in 1992. Research from Harvard University, Scott Camazine.
  • Citrus Ocean Phone Case
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    Citrus Ocean Phone Case
    The design is an image of the same chemical that makes a lemon tart forms colliding oceanic waves through the lens of a microscope. Crystallized citric acid is birefringent, meaning when polarized light passes through, the clear crystals turn into brilliant oranges and blues. Research photo from Michigan State University, by Ingrid Parrington.
  • Organised Chaos Phone Case
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    Organised Chaos Phone Case
    Black and white photograph showing complex soap bubble structures. Soap bubbles are an important subject for research because of their relationship with minimal surfaces. Research from Trinity College Dublin, by Kym Cox.
  • Birefringence Flame Phone Case
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    Birefringence Flame Phone Case
    The design is a microscopic photo that shows the birefringence color on a Liquid Crystal on Silicon (LCoS) device. Birefringence is when light passing through a crystal is split into two different waves of light, resulting in a beautiful array of colours. Research photo from Cambridge University, by Lao Teng.
  • Isoniazid Phone Case
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    Isoniazid Phone Case
    This is design is an image of Isoniazid, a drug used in the treatment of tuberculosis. It is shown here viewed by polarized optical microscopy. Research photo from Simon Fraser University, by Vance Williams.
  • Orgasmic, Rude Bubbles Phone Case
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    Orgasmic, Rude Bubbles Phone Case
    This design is a colour photograph of complex soap bubble structures and fluid flow. This image is one in the series 'Rude Bubbles', the visual interpretation of each photograph in the series imply sexual innuendo. Research from Trinity College Dublin, by Kym Cox.
  • Shattered Phone Case
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    Shattered Phone Case
    Sulfur is an explosive element known for its distinct smell and yellow color, & this image was created by looking at it through a microscope with a polarizing filter. Research photo from Michigan State University, by Ingrid Parrington.
  • Cobalt Fault Phone Case
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    Cobalt Fault Phone Case
    The design is an image of the same chemical that makes a lemon tart forms colliding oceanic waves through the lens of a microscope. Crystallized citric acid is birefringent, meaning when polarized light passes through, the clear crystals turn into brilliant oranges and blues. Research photo from Michigan State University, by Ingrid Parrington.
  • Crystal Apex Phone Case
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    Crystal Apex Phone Case
    The design is an image of citric acid taken with polarized microscopy. Birefringent crystals form after being dissolved in solution and allowed to evaporate. Research photo from Michigan State University, by Ingrid Parrington.
  • Pollen Phone Case
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    Pollen Phone Case
    This design was created with a colourized scanning electron microscope and is an image of pollen grains. Research photo from Harvard University, by Scott Camazine.
  • Ijolite Phone Case
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    Ijolite Phone Case
    This design is a polarized microscope image of Ijolite, a rare igneous mineral rock. Research photo from Rochester Institute of Science & Technology, by Prof. Michael Peres.
    The End