These glorious notecards use Victorian botanist Anna Atkins's cyanotypes of plants. A friend of Fox Talbot and John Herschel, Atkins realised that the "photogenic drawing" and cyanotype methods could be used to precisely record botanical samples, and her groundbreaking Photographs of British Algae was published in 1843. The matching envelopes use images of Atkins's handwritten notes.
12 notecards with envelopes.
Comes in box with a belly band.
Measurements: 14cm x 18cm x 4.5cm.
A vast range of crystal forms from Frederich Mohs’ 1825 Treatise on Mineralogy, gorgeously arranged into a cloud of refracted colour. Mohs is of course mainly remembered for his Hardness Scale, used to this day. 100% cotton.Black t-shirt printed in full colour. Care: Machine wash...
We wouldn't normally want to label people, but this t-shirt features a pretty accurate summary of the ingredients of a human being. Wear your gold content with pride. And your magnesium, and molybdenum, manganese and mercury content too. Also available in a women's fit and...
A funny and fascinating guide to the chemical elements, full of fabulous facts and explosive experiments. Scientific sleuth Sherlock Ohms investigates the mystery of how absolutely everything came to exist, and where you can find many of the elements hiding in your own house. With...
Celebrate women working and achieving in STEM with this brilliant pin. Part of our Badges of Honour range. Enameled blue metal badge. Measures approx 3 cm long.