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Life Cycle of a frog 2 of 5 (Frog spawn development) (UEB Contracted)


On this page there are three images showing frog spawn development. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left of the page when the image is the right way up. At the top of the page is the blastocyst surrounded by the jelly yolk in which it will develop. At the centre of the page is an image of the embryo stage; the cells are beginning to arrange themselves into the different areas that will become limbs and organs. The image at the bottom of the page shows a tadpole, still in the egg and surrounded by yolk, but ready to hatch. It has a scale to its right showing approximate size.

Life Cycle of a frog 2 of 5 (Frog spawn development) (UEB Uncontracted)


On this page there are three images showing frog spawn development. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left of the page when the image is the right way up. At the top of the page is the blastocyst surrounded by the jelly yolk in which it will develop. At the centre of the page is an image of the embryo stage; the cells are beginning to arrange themselves into the different areas that will become limbs and organs. The image at the bottom of the page shows a tadpole, still in the egg and surrounded by yolk, but ready to hatch. It has a scale to its right showing approximate size.

Life Cycle of a frog 3 of 5 (Tadpole development) (Large Print)


This is a multi-page image of the four stages of tadpole development, set on two pages. There are locator dots shown, which will be at the top left of each page when the images are the right way up. Each illustration has a scale showing its approximate size. Page 1: This page shows two illustrations of a tadpole with its head to the right of the page and its tail to the left. It is shown from the side so only one eye can be found. At the top of the page the tadpole is at an early stage of development. It still has gills to get its oxygen from the water, one of which can be found just to the left of its eye. At the bottom of the page the tadpole has grown and lost its gills. It has now developed so that it can breathe air through its mouth. Page 2: This page shows two more stages of development of the frog tadpole with its head to the right and tail to the left. At the top of the page the tadpole is viewed from the side with only one eye visible. One of its recently formed back legs can be found along the bottom edge of its body and the little bud of one of the emerging front legs can be found to the left of its mouth. At the bottom of the page the tadpole is seen from above. At the right of the image both of the tadpoles eyes are on view. To the left of this its front legs can be found and further left its back legs and tail. It is beginning to change from its 'fishy' shape to one that is more froglike.

Life Cycle of a frog 3 of 5 (Tadpole development) (UEB Contracted)


This is a multi-page image of the four stages of tadpole development, set on two pages. There are locator dots shown, which will be at the top left of each page when the images are the right way up. Each illustration has a scale showing its approximate size. Page 1: This page shows two illustrations of a tadpole with its head to the right of the page and its tail to the left. It is shown from the side so only one eye can be found. At the top of the page the tadpole is at an early stage of development. It still has gills to get its oxygen from the water, one of which can be found just to the left of its eye. At the bottom of the page the tadpole has grown and lost its gills. It has now developed so that it can breathe air through its mouth. Page 2: This page shows two more stages of development of the frog tadpole with its head to the right and tail to the left. At the top of the page the tadpole is viewed from the side with only one eye visible. One of its recently formed back legs can be found along the bottom edge of its body and the little bud of one of the emerging front legs can be found to the left of its mouth. At the bottom of the page the tadpole is seen from above. At the right of the image both of the tadpoles eyes are on view. To the left of this its front legs can be found and further left its back legs and tail. It is beginning to change from its 'fishy' shape to one that is more froglike.

Life Cycle of a frog 3 of 5 (Tadpole development) (UEB Uncontracted)


This is a multi-page image of the four stages of tadpole development, set on two pages. There are locator dots shown, which will be at the top left of each page when the images are the right way up. Each illustration has a scale showing its approximate size. Page 1: This page shows two illustrations of a tadpole with its head to the right of the page and its tail to the left. It is shown from the side so only one eye can be found. At the top of the page the tadpole is at an early stage of development. It still has gills to get its oxygen from the water, one of which can be found just to the left of its eye. At the bottom of the page the tadpole has grown and lost its gills. It has now developed so that it can breathe air through its mouth. Page 2: This page shows two more stages of development of the frog tadpole with its head to the right and tail to the left. At the top of the page the tadpole is viewed from the side with only one eye visible. One of its recently formed back legs can be found along the bottom edge of its body and the little bud of one of the emerging front legs can be found to the left of its mouth. At the bottom of the page the tadpole is seen from above. At the right of the image both of the tadpoles eyes are on view. To the left of this its front legs can be found and further left its back legs and tail. It is beginning to change from its 'fishy' shape to one that is more froglike.

Life Cycle of a frog 5 of 5 (Adult frog) (UEB Contracted)


This page is filled with the image of an adult frog stretched out to its full length. It is seen from above with its head at the top and back legs at the bottom. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left of the page when the image is the right way up. To the left is a scale showing the approximate size of its body. In the top centre of the page is the frog's upper lip with two eyes slightly down from this. The frog's front legs, extending out to hand-like feet, can be found to either side. The frog's rounded body is in the centre of the page with two lines in the middle indicating the boney structure of its back. The lower half of the image shows the frog's two well-muscled rear legs extending down from its body and ending in three-toed feet at the bottom of the page.

Life Cycle of a frog 5 of 5 (Adult frog) (UEB Uncontracted)


This page is filled with the image of an adult frog stretched out to its full length. It is seen from above with its head at the top and back legs at the bottom. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left of the page when the image is the right way up. To the left is a scale showing the approximate size of its body. In the top centre of the page is the frog's upper lip with two eyes slightly down from this. The frog's front legs, extending out to hand-like feet, can be found to either side. The frog's rounded body is in the centre of the page with two lines in the middle indicating the boney structure of its back. The lower half of the image shows the frog's two well-muscled rear legs extending down from its body and ending in three-toed feet at the bottom of the page.

Section through a molar tooth (Large Print)


This is an image of a molar tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is thenbsp;correct way up. The image is surrounded by an image border. The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the grinding surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer and surrounds the inner core which is the soft pulp containing the nerve and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page are the two roots of the tooth which hold it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the ends of the roots and go off to the left.

Section through a molar tooth (UEB Contracted)


This is an image of a molar tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is thenbsp;correct way up. The image is surrounded by an image border. The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the grinding surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer and surrounds the inner core which is the soft pulp containing the nerve and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page are the two roots of the tooth which hold it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the ends of the roots and go off to the left.

Section through a molar tooth (UEB Uncontracted)


This is an image of a molar tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is thenbsp;correct way up. The image is surrounded by an image border. The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the grinding surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer and surrounds the inner core which is the soft pulp containing the nerve and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page are the two roots of the tooth which hold it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the ends of the roots and go off to the left.

Section through an incisor tooth (Large Print)


This is an image of an incisor tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is the right way up. The image is surrounded by an image border.The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the cutting surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer. The inner core is the soft pulp which contains the nerves and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page is the root of the tooth which holds it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the end of the root and join the main vessels in the jaw shown in cross section as a dot.

Section through an incisor tooth (UEB Contracted)


This is an image of an incisor tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is the right way up. The image is surrounded by an image border.The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the cutting surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer. The inner core is the soft pulp which contains the nerves and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page is the root of the tooth which holds it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the end of the root and join the main vessels in the jaw shown in cross section as a dot.

Section through an incisor tooth (UEB Uncontracted)


This is an image of an incisor tooth. There is a locator dot shown, which will be at the top left when the image is the right way up. The image is surrounded by an image border.The top of the tooth is at the top of the page and the root and jawbone at the bottom of the page. The components are labelled. The enamel, the cutting surface, is the upper layer. Down from this is the dentine layer which is slightly softer. The inner core is the soft pulp which contains the nerves and blood vessels. Going down to the bottom of the page is the root of the tooth which holds it firmly in place in the jawbone. The nerves and blood vessels come from the end of the root and join the main vessels in the jaw shown in cross section as a dot.

Charlotte's Web

by E B White

Wilbur is the runt of a litter born to a pig on the farm of Fern Arable's father. When it is announced that her father is going to kill the pig, Fern rushes forth to save it, asking of her father: If I had been very small at birth, would you have killed me? Her father spares the pig, but only if Fern agrees to care for it. Falling in love immediately with the little pig, she feeds him regularly with a bottle, and names him Wilbur. Wilbur is Fern's constant companion until he grows big enough to be transferred to his new home in the barn of Fern's neighboring uncle. Fern is able to visit Wilbur, but is unable to see him as often. Out of boredom, Wilbur begins to befriend other animals in the barn, who often patronizingly instruct the still naïve little pig in the ways of life. His most important friend, however, turns out to be a spider named Charlotte, who occupies a web in the corner of a doorway above him. Her love for Wilbur, coupled with her ingenuity, will save Wilbur's life.

Charlotte's Web (PDF)

by E B White

Wilbur is the runt of a litter born to a pig on the farm of Fern Arable's father. When it is announced that her father is going to kill the pig, Fern rushes forth to save it, asking of her father: If I had been very small at birth, would you have killed me? Her father spares the pig, but only if Fern agrees to care for it. Falling in love immediately with the little pig, she feeds him regularly with a bottle, and names him Wilbur. Wilbur is Fern's constant companion until he grows big enough to be transferred to his new home in the barn of Fern's neighboring uncle. Fern is able to visit Wilbur, but is unable to see him as often. Out of boredom, Wilbur begins to befriend other animals in the barn, who often patronizingly instruct the still naïve little pig in the ways of life. His most important friend, however, turns out to be a spider named Charlotte, who occupies a web in the corner of a doorway above him. Her love for Wilbur, coupled with her ingenuity, will save Wilbur's life.

The Highwayman (1st edition)

by Alfred Noyes

Winner of the Kate Greenaway Medal 1982. The magic of Alfred Noyes's classic poem is captured in Charles Keeping's illustrations.

The Highwayman (1st edition) (PDF)

by Alfred Noyes

Winner of the Kate Greenaway Medal 1982. The magic of Alfred Noyes's classic poem is captured in Charles Keeping's illustrations.

Merch y Pennaeth (Cyfres Corryn)

by Rosemary Sutcliff Victor Ambrus Gwenan Jones

Rhan o gyfres o lyfrau difyr i blant. Cyhoeddwyd gyntaf ym 1983. [Part of a series of amusing books for children. First published in 1983.]

Moses Beech

by Ian Strachan

Peter Simpson has run away from home and the police are looking for him. The only place he can hide is the isolated cottage of Moses Beech, an old man whose way of life is so independent that the state has no record of him.

Moses Beech

by Ian Strachan

Peter Simpson has run away from home and the police are looking for him. The only place he can hide is the isolated cottage of Moses Beech, an old man whose way of life is so independent that the state has no record of him.

Sbectol am Byth (Cyfres Corryn)

by Delyth Lewis Agnes Szudek Susan Sansome

Rhan o gyfres o nofelau byr, syml i blant. [Part of a series of short, simple novels for children.]

Eurog (Cyfres Corryn)

by Irma Chilton

Y degfed llyfr yng Nghyfres y Corryn. O ble daeth y llo bach dieithr oedd yn cuddio yng nghanol y gwartheg ar un o gaeau fferm Cae'r Felin? Doedd posib mai fe oedd y creadur o'r gofod yr oedd pawb drwy'r wlad yn chwilio amdano...? [The latest in the 'Cyfres Corryn' series, which includes Welsh adaptations of some titles in the 'Antelope' series, as well as some original Welsh novels for children.]

The Witches

by Roald Dahl

My orders are that every single child in this country shall be rrubbed out, sqvashed, sqvirttered and frrrittered before I come here again in vun year's time! Do I make myself clear? The Grand High Witch has a fiendish plan for getting rid of all the children in England. First, her fellow hags will take over all the sweet shops. Next, they will sell poisoned sweets and chocolate which will turn children into mice! Then, make way for the mouse traps... This terrible plan is overheard by the young boy narrator of the story. Fortunately, his grandma knows something about witches. Unfortunately, before he has a chance to consult her, he is turned into a mouse himself. Will the witches triumph? Are the children of England doomed? And what exactly is the secret behind grandma's missing finger? This award winning tale has all the answers.

Anna Witch (PDF)

by Madeleine Edmondson

Once upon a time, and not so very long ago either, a big witch and a little witch lived together in a gingerbread house deep in the dark forest. The little one was named Anna Witch, because witches are very fond of names that spell the same forward and backward. Her mother's name was Ada Witch, but sometimes Anna called her Mum, because that spells the same both ways too. Around their house was a white picket fence with a magic gate that opened only when Anna Witch or her mother asked it to.

Cyfrinach Betsan Morgan (Cyfres Corryn)

by Gwenno Hywyn

Llyfr sy'n rhan o Gyfres Corryn ar gyfer plant o 9 i 11 oed. [A book in a series of novels for children aged 9 to 11 years.]

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