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Claw of a louse 

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Groundcherry, Flower cup

medical illustration of These louse fly infects bats. With the help of their claws, they can move well in the fur of the host and change the host without difficulty within the colonies. As an adaptation to the bats living close together in caves louse flies have lost their eyes and wings.
Scanning Electron Microscope, magnification  3300:1
Next medical illustration of This Transmission electron micrograph shows two negative stained paramyxoviruses (measles). The measles virus is spread by droplet infection (coughing, sneezing, speaking) or direct human contact. Infection is likely after a short exposure and leaves a lifelong immunity.
Transmission electron microscope, magnification 250 000:1

Paramyxovirus

These louse fly infects bats. With the help of their claws, they can move well in the fur of the host and change the host without difficulty within the colonies. As an adaptation to the bats living close together in caves louse flies have lost their eyes and wings. Scanning Electron Microscope, magnification 3300:1

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© Oliver Meckes