Topic

snout

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Walrus Ivory Animal with Long Snout
The Bear with His Snout and Forepaws Caught in the Trunk of a Tree from Hendrick van Alcmar's Renard The Fox
Hercules and the Nemean Lion: Hercules grasps the front right leg of the lion, which lifts its snout upward, in the middle ground Hercules pulls the skin from the lion's corpse, from the series 'The Labors of Hercules'
Hercules and the Boar of Erymanthus: Hercules holds down the boar's snout with his left hand and raises his club with his right hand, in the middle ground Hercules carries the boar on his shoulders, from the series 'The Labors of Hercules'
Satyr Mask with an Indented Snout and a Wreath of Oak Leaves, from Divers Masques
The Bear's Snout and Paws Are Caught in the Trunk of a Tree from Hendrick van Alcmar's Renard The Fox
Snout Ant Eater
Humpback whale floats on surface. The head, tongue and fore part of the back of the harpooned whale are shown rising above the water. Three rows of knoblike protuberates can be seen on the snout. The blow holes on top of the head are open, while the humpback sucks in air to fill its lungs. The whale's tongue, which weighs more than a ton, has floated partially outside the mouth and appears at the side of the head.
First "snout" to bring beam out of magnetic field. Associated individuals Edwin McMillan, Luis Alverez and Arthur H. Snell, not pictured. Cooksey  21-9, November 16, 1937. [Photographer: Donald Cooksey]

First "snout" to bring beam out of magnetic field. Associated individu...

Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

First "snout" to bring beam out of magnetic field. Associated individuals Edwin McMillan, Luis Alverez and Arthur H. Snell, not pictured. Cooksey  21- 4, November 16, 1937. [Photographer: Donald Cooksey]

First "snout" to bring beam out of magnetic field. Associated individu...

Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

The 37-inch cyclotron accelerated deuterons to 8 MeV and alpha particles to 16 MeV. It was also used to create radio isotopes and the first artificial element, technetium. This cyclotron was  used in one of the first attempts to treat cancer. Cooksey  label: Cancer Room, note proton snout. Cooksey 1-10, September 20, 1938. [Photographer: Donald Cooksey]

The 37-inch cyclotron accelerated deuterons to 8 MeV and alpha particl...

Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

The 37-inch cyclotron accelerated deuterons to 8 MeV and alpha particles to 16 MeV. It was also used to create radio isotopes and the first artificial element, technetium. This cyclotron was  used in one of the first attempts to treat cancer. Shown with Paul Aebersold  looking on. Cooksey  label: Cancer Room, note proton snout. Cooksey 1-12, September 20, 1938. [Photographer: Donald Cooksey]

The 37-inch cyclotron accelerated deuterons to 8 MeV and alpha particl...

Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

Los Alamos photographic plate scattering chamber, cyclotron snout. Photo taken 10/12/1950. 60"-316.  Principal Investigator/Project: Crocker Lab/60-inch

Los Alamos photographic plate scattering chamber, cyclotron snout. Pho...

Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

Vacuum snout in North target area with Robert Richter. Photograph taken April 25, 1957. Bevatron-1311

Vacuum snout in North target area with Robert Richter. Photograph take...

Digital Preservation File Name and Format: 434-LB-6-XBD201304-02356.TIF Photographs Documenting Scientists, Special Events, and Nuclear Research Facilities, Instruments, and Projects at the Berkeley Lab

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  Seen  at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food.  Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with dense ground cover and sandy soil. Nine bands of plates cover the body from shoulder to hip and 12 bands cover the long tail. It has a small, tapered head and snout and a long tongue. Its ears are long and hairless. It has sparse white hairs on its belly. Its diet is composed of insects, especially beetles, and other invertebrates plus some plant foods such as cedars and beautyberries. It is primarily nocturnal, sedentary, solitary and a burrower. It digs a series of dens. The multiple entrances are usually protected by stumps, palmettos, or trees. Many other animals also use armadillo dens.  KSC shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge. The refuge is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles. In addition, the Refuge supports 19 endangered or threatened wildlife species on Federal or State lists, more than any other single refuge in the U.S.  Photo credit: NASA/Ken Thornsley KSC-07pd0147

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, t...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food. Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  Seen  at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food.  Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with dense ground cover and sandy soil. Nine bands of plates cover the body from shoulder to hip and 12 bands cover the long tail. It has a small, tapered head and snout and a long tongue. Its ears are long and hairless. It has sparse white hairs on its belly. Its diet is composed of insects, especially beetles, and other invertebrates plus some plant foods such as cedars and beautyberries. It is primarily nocturnal, sedentary, solitary and a burrower. It digs a series of dens. The multiple entrances are usually protected by stumps, palmettos, or trees. Many other animals also use armadillo dens.  KSC shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge. The refuge is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles. In addition, the Refuge supports 19 endangered or threatened wildlife species on Federal or State lists, more than any other single refuge in the U.S.  Photo credit: NASA/Ken Thornsley KSC-07pd0148

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, t...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food. Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. --  Seen  at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food.  Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with dense ground cover and sandy soil. Nine bands of plates cover the body from shoulder to hip and 12 bands cover the long tail. It has a small, tapered head and snout and a long tongue. Its ears are long and hairless. It has sparse white hairs on its belly. Its diet is composed of insects, especially beetles, and other invertebrates plus some plant foods such as cedars and beautyberries. It is primarily nocturnal, sedentary, solitary and a burrower. It digs a series of dens. The multiple entrances are usually protected by stumps, palmettos, or trees. Many other animals also use armadillo dens.  KSC shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge. The refuge is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles. In addition, the Refuge supports 19 endangered or threatened wildlife species on Federal or State lists, more than any other single refuge in the U.S.  Photo credit: NASA/Ken Thornsley KSC-07pd0146

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, t...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- Seen at NASA's Kennedy Space Center, this nine-banded armadillo may be looking for food. Introduced to Florida in the early 1900's, this species is found statewide in areas with... More

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- A baby nine-banded armadillo makes its way along the roadside near Launch Pad 39A where Space Shuttle Endeavour waits for launch on mission STS-118.  Introduced to Florida in the early 1900s, this species is found statewide in areas with dense ground cover and sandy soil. Nine bands of plates cover the body from shoulder to hip and 12 bands cover the long tail. It has a small, tapered head and snout and a long tongue. Its ears are long and hairless. and it has sparse white hairs on its belly. Its diet is composed of insects, especially beetles, and other invertebrates plus some plant foods such as cedars and beautyberries. It is primarily nocturnal, sedentary, solitary and a burrower. It digs a series of dens with multiple entrances usually protected by stumps, palmettos or trees.  KSC shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge. The refuge is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles.  Photo credit: NASA/Ken Thornsley KSC-07pd2276

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- A baby nine-banded armadillo makes its w...

KENNEDY SPACE CENTER, FLA. -- A baby nine-banded armadillo makes its way along the roadside near Launch Pad 39A where Space Shuttle Endeavour waits for launch on mission STS-118. Introduced to Florida in the e... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.  –    This Florida softshell turtle stretches its long neck and points its snorkel-like snout. A totally aquatic freshwater turtle, it prefers lakes and slow-moving rivers. It was spotted near the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center. The species main food is crayfish, fish, frogs, tadpoles and some vegetation.  It ranges throughout all of Florida.  Kennedy shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge, which is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles.   Photo credit: NASA/Kenny Allen KSC-08pd1626

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – This Florida softshell turtle stretches its...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – This Florida softshell turtle stretches its long neck and points its snorkel-like snout. A totally aquatic freshwater turtle, it prefers lakes and slow-moving rivers. It was spotted n... More

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.  –    The closeup of this Florida softshell turtle shows its snorkel-like snout.  A totally aquatic freshwater turtle, it prefers lakes and slow-moving rivers. It was spotted near the Shuttle Landing Facility at NASA's Kennedy Space Center. The species main food is crayfish, fish, frogs, tadpoles and some vegetation.  It ranges throughout all of Florida. Kennedy shares a boundary with the Merritt Island Wildlife Nature Refuge, which is a habitat for more than 310 species of birds, 25 mammals, 117 fishes and 65 amphibians and reptiles.   Photo credit: NASA/Kenny Allen KSC-08pd1625

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The closeup of this Florida softshell turtl...

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. – The closeup of this Florida softshell turtle shows its snorkel-like snout. A totally aquatic freshwater turtle, it prefers lakes and slow-moving rivers. It was spotted near the Shutt... More

[View of a buffalo head in front of a painted background.]
Man showing a bull in front of his barn at Westport, Conn.
1. The Beaked Whale (Rorqualus rostratus). 2. The Manatee (Manatus americanus). Upper and front views of the snout. 3. The Social Whale (Globicephalus melas).