Jean Constant
"Enlongated Gyroprism Puzzle"

Constant adds colors and other digital elements to images taken by Cris Orfescu.

Daniela Caceta
"Joker Dice"

Caceta is a computer specialist in Brazil who scans and colors her own images. A few years ago, she won 5th place in the festival for her image of nano-tulips.

Cris Orfescu
"Landscape I"

Orfescu prefers not to reveal what the microscopic image is taken from – he wants the viewer to simply experience the landscape itself, along with his colorful interpretation.

Rostislav Lapshin
"Organ Pipes"

Lapshin is a scientist at a Nanotechnology lab in Moscow. In this image, he juxtaposed pictures of a real pipe organ with nanostructure that reminded him of an organ, adding color to make his point.

Bryan Bandli, Scanning Electron Microscopy Laboratory, University of Minnesota / NISE Network

A human hair magnified a thousand times.

Image by FEI

Luckily this creature is not about to barge through New York City like Cloverfield. It's a hydrothermal worm, just half a millimeter long, which lives deep in the ocean.

NanoArt: Teeny Tiny Landscapes

With the help of an electron microscope, some scientists have gone past observing the atomic landscape to shaping it, creating tiny sculptures and other works known as NanoArt.