green fluorescent protein images

133 green fluorescent protein stock photos, vectors, and illustrations are available royalty-free.

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Green fluorescent protein is a biosensor often used in molecular biology as a reporter of expression. Cartoon model with semi-transparent surface.
Underwater photo, close up of green coral emiting fluorescent under UV light. Abstract marine background.
Cancer Cells imaged with a Fluorescence Microscope
Green fluorescent protein (GFP), chemical structure. Often used in biotech and life sciences as a model protein. Multiple representations.
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Imaging of breast cancer cells engineered to express Green Fluorescent Protein (GFP)
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, 3D rendering
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Green fluorescent protein molecule (GFP), chemical structure. GFP is often used in biotech and protein chemistry as a model protein. Cartoon representation.
Green fluorescent protein molecule (GFP), chemical structure. GFP is often used in biotech and protein chemistry as a model protein. All-atom representation - green shaded.
Structure of green fluorescent protein (GFP)
Green fluorescent protein is a biosensor often used in molecular biology as a reporter of expression. Cartoon model.
Typical Medical diagnostic plate (ELISA) . Photo format
Green fluorescent protein (GFP), chemical structure. Often used in biotech and life sciences as a model protein. Atoms are represented as spheres.
Green fluorescent protein is a biosensor often used in molecular biology as a reporter of expression. Space-filling molecular model.
Green fluorescent protein molecule (GFP), chemical structure. GFP is often used in biotech and protein chemistry as a model protein. All-atom representation, conventional atom colors
Bioluminescence in brain coral
Anemone under ultraviolet light
Tropical Pacific coral polyps fluoresce under blue light. Why many marine species, including both fish and invertebrates, fluoresce is not known.
Cancer Cells imaged with a Fluorescence Microscope
Cancer Cells imaged with a Fluorescence Microscope
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
A scorpionfish glows as fluorescent proteins within its tissues are excited by blue wavelengths of light.  Electrons in atoms that make up the proteins jump levels and emit light as they return.
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, 3D rendering
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue, yellow, and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue, yellow, and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue, yellow, and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue, yellow, and green fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue, yellow, and green fluorescent protein
A plate of green fluorescent and normal Escherichia coli colonies
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Green fluorescent proteins are obvious in the polyps of a staghorn coral colony, Acropora sp., growing in Papua New Guinea. Fluorescence is common in corals.
Plates of Escherichia coli. The front plate has green fluorescent protein. The middle plate is a mixture of green fluorescent and normal bacteria. The plate in the back contains normal bacteria.
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Colonies of Escherichia coli expressing blue and yellow fluorescent protein
Normal Escherichia coli (E. coli). Bacteria with green fluorescent protein (EGFP). A blue mutant of EGFP (T65S Y66H). A yellow mutant of EGFP (T203Y)
Plant or mammalian cells in fluorescent microscopy photographs
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin and nuclei viewed under a Fluorescent Microscope
Transgenic fluorescent fish embryos
Colonies of normal and green fluorescent E. coli
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, anaglyph, 3D rendering
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, 3D rendering
Agar slants of Escherichia coli: wild-type, green fluorescent protein,  blue chromoprotein aeCP597, and pink chromoprotein asFP595
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, 3D rendering
Colonies of normal and green fluorescent E. coli
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
The tentacles of a sea anemone glow fluorescent at night. Fluorescent proteins in the anemone's tentacles get excited by ultraviolet and blue wavelengths of light.
A plate of Escherichia coli bacteria expressing green fluorescent protein both as colonies and "MICROBIOLOGY"
Plant or mammalian cells in fluorescent microscopy photographs
Plant or mammalian cells in fluorescent microscopy photographs
Agar slants of Escherichia coli: wild-type, green fluorescent protein,  blue chromoprotein aeCP597, and pink chromoprotein asFP595
Agar slants of Escherichia coli: wild-type, green fluorescent protein,  blue chromoprotein aeCP597, and pink chromoprotein asFP595
Colonies of normal and green fluorescent E. coli on an agar plate
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Escherichia coli bacteria were transformed with a plasmid containing GFP gene. Colonies in a petri dish under UV light.
Medical diagnostic plate (ELISA) with question mark. Photo format
Molecular structure of Green Fluorescent Protein, 3D rendering
Yellow fluorescent protein, a genetic mutant of green fluorescent protein (GFP). A useful tool in cell and molecular biology thanks to its properties useful for fluorescence microscopy.
The green fluorescent protein, a protein that exhibits bright green fluorescence when exposed to light in the blue to ultraviolet range. 3d rendering.
green  jellyfish on black background - fluorescent  jelly fish -
E. coli haboring a green fluorescent protein gene streaked onto an agar petri dish
Representation of the green fluorescent protein from Aequorea victoria
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin and nuclei viewed under a Fluorescent Microscope
Petri dishes containing green fluorescent E. coli (left) and normal E. coli (right)
Fluorescent fish, brain bulb
A tropical Pacific tube anemone species fluoresces under blue light. Why many marine species, including both fish and invertebrates, fluoresce is not known.
Plant or mammalian cells in fluorescent microscopy photographs
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin and nuclei viewed under a Fluorescent Microscope
Zebrafish adult eye, fluorescent
A coral colony growing in the Caribbean Sea displays fluorescence as blue light excites fluorescent proteins which emit different wavelengths of light, green in this case.
The tentacles of a sea anemone glow fluorescent at night. Fluorescent proteins in the anemone's tentacles get excited by ultraviolet and blue wavelengths of light.
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
A staghorn coral colony (Acropora sp.) fluoresces as UV light excites fluorescent proteins in the animal's tissues. The evolutionary purpose of fluorescence is unknown.
The tips of anemone tentacles (Heteractis mertensii) fluoresce as UV light excites fluorescent proteins in the animal's tissues. The evolutionary purpose of fluorescence is unknown.
Transgenic zebrafish, gfp
Transgenic zebrafish
Bovine Pulmonary Artery Endothelial Cells (BPAE) stained for mitochondria, phalloidin, and nuclei.
Mashed avocado on toast against a neon green background
zebrafish myotome red and green
A coral glows as fluorescent proteins within its tissues are excited by blue wavelengths of light.  Electrons in atoms that make up the proteins jump levels and emit light as they return.
The tentacles of a sea anemone glow fluorescent at night. Fluorescent proteins in the anemone's tentacles get excited by ultraviolet and blue wavelengths of light.
The tentacles of a sea anemone glow fluorescent at night. Fluorescent proteins in the anemone's tentacles get excited by ultraviolet and blue wavelengths of light.
An anemone (Heteractis mertensii) fluoresces as UV light excites fluorescent proteins in the animal's tissues. A crab and fish in this image do not contain these proteins and do not fluoresce.
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