Nunatsiaq Online
NEWS: Around the Arctic January 09, 2014 - 8:30 am

Photo: Arctic fish x-ray exhibit opens at the Canadian Museum of Nature

NUNATSIAQ NEWS
If you look closely inside this boa dragonfish, you'll see its last meal, a fully formed fish that went in head first. This is one of 16 large format X-rays of Arctic fishes that go on display next week at the Canadian Museum of Nature in Ottawa. The museum's collections facility in Gatineau, Quebec, holds the largest, most extensive collection of Arctic fish specimens in the world. Museum scientists use X-rays to determine fish species but these large format, backlit images also show the intricate beauty and art of nature. Read more later on nunatsiaqonline.ca. (PHOTO BY LISA GREGOIRE)
If you look closely inside this boa dragonfish, you'll see its last meal, a fully formed fish that went in head first. This is one of 16 large format X-rays of Arctic fishes that go on display next week at the Canadian Museum of Nature in Ottawa. The museum's collections facility in Gatineau, Quebec, holds the largest, most extensive collection of Arctic fish specimens in the world. Museum scientists use X-rays to determine fish species but these large format, backlit images also show the intricate beauty and art of nature. Read more later on nunatsiaqonline.ca. (PHOTO BY LISA GREGOIRE)

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