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Discovery
Worms Can Evolve to Survive Intersex Populations

Back to article | Note about images

Photo of a C. elegans worm tail belonging to a male, showing sensory rays.

A typical C. elegans worm tail belonging to a male, showing sensory rays and other structures used by males during mating.

Credit: Christopher Chandler, Iowa State University, Michigan State University


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (137 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.

Photo of a C. elegans worm tail belonging to a hermaphrodite.

A typical C. elegans worm tail belonging to a hermaphrodite. (In C. elegans, "females" actually produce sperm that they use to fertilize their own eggs, so they are usually called hermaphrodites rather than females.)

Credit: Christopher Chandler, Iowa State University, Michigan State University


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (195 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.

Photo of an intersex C. elegans worm carrying eggs.

An intersex C. elegans worm carrying eggs, but showing male characteristics in its tail.

Credit: Christopher Chandler, Iowa State University, Michigan State University


Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (172 KB)

Use your mouse to right-click (Mac users may need to Ctrl-click) the link above and choose the option that will save the file or target to your computer.



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