Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

A talented micro-artist has created what is believed to be the world's smallest ever engraving - in a hollowed out section of a DOG'S HAIR

***EXCLUSIVE*** The portrait of the artist JMW Turner was carved on a miniscule 22ct gold disc by microengraver Graham Short over a period of three weeks. Graham, 73, spent a total of 75 hours painstakingly using ultra fine needles to create the stunning replica on the 0.1mm (0.0039ins) thick sheepdog hair. He took medication to lower his heart rate to around 25 beats per minute and worked between beats while using a microscope with a magnification of x400. The tiny artwork, which is worth around £40,000, was completed to coincide with the new £20 notes due to be issued next year which feature Turner. Graham says it‚Äôs the smallest engraving he has ever created and can find no record of anyone going any smaller than this piece, which is invisible to the naked eye.

This life-sized elephant was created using more than 10,000 used batteries

***EXCLUSIVE*** Batteries have been dubbed the 'elephant in the room' amid the topic of recycling with more than 20,000 tonnes of them ending up in UK landfill sites every year. That's the equivalent weight of 4,000 elephants. To raise awareness of the issue, Duracell - who recycled 170 tonnes this year (about the same weight as 68 African elephants) via their Big Battery Hunt - recruited 1.3million schoolkids to hand in used batteries. The resplendent 2.4 metres-tall creature - created by Tony Diaz - will be on show at Hanwell zoo in West London for the duration of the summer holidays. Duracell hope the saying 'an elephant never forgets' will inspire us all not to forget Generation Z’s power to make mammoth change. This year, the Big Battery Hunt has challenged 1.3 million children from 5,800 schools around the country to pick up a Big Battery Hunt collection box and hunt for used batteries in their communities. In celebration of the sheer volume of batteries that have been recycled so far this year (170 tonnes), Duracell has commissioned the creation of this life-sized elephant sculpture which stands at an impressive 2.4 metres tall. The elephant sculpture acts as a visual celebration of the environmental efforts of the masses of primary school children who have been involved in the campaign since its inception and will also inspire a whole new generation of battery recyclers.

This is the extraordinary moment a sports star smashes a tennis ball through a car’s open sunroof - from a 120ft high ROOFTOP

***EXCLUSIVE*** Fernando Belastegu√≠n is one of the biggest names in padel, a tennis-type event which is Europe‚Äôs fastest growing sport. The 40-year-old, known as Bela, topped the world rankings for 16 straight years but has just faced one of his toughest challenges yet - a trick shot described as ‚Äúpractically impossible‚ÄĚ by a biophysics professor. From the rooftop balcony of an eight-storey building, he had to hit the ball through the 70x50cm open sunroof of a 300 horsepower Cupra Ateca SUV parked on the street 120ft below.

Meet the white van man teaching YOGA in some of Glasgow’s most deprived housing schemes

***EXCLUSIVE*** Painter and decorator Mick Gallagher, 50, believes that the ancient Indian exercise can transform lives - particularly in working class neighbourhoods with high rates of obesity and poverty. Dad-of-one Mick, who first learnt about Sun Salutations and Downward Dog 12 years ago as he tried to find ways to alleviate sciatica, became so passionate about it that he trained as a teacher in 2015. His first classes were only for men to attend - to make them less awkward if they’d not done it before.

A photographer has taken this stunning picture of the Milky Way off British coast - that he waited a year to capture

***EXCLUSIVE*** Talented Rob Stillwell, 36, said he had to wait until the conditions were perfect to capture the out-of-this-world image. He took advantage of a small window of opportunity when there was a new moon, the right weather conditions and lack of light pollution. In his starry image taken behind Great Mewston, Wembury, Devon. he also captured the reflection of the planet Jupiter.

These astonishing close-up pictures shows the intricate details of different insects covered in dewdrops as the photographer uses the water as a magnifying glass

***EXCLUSIVE*** Professional macro photographer Alexander Mett, 38, spends hours searching for tiny bug in parks and forests to capture on his camera. He will often head out early in the morning as most of the insects "can't move because of the cold and in times like this these pictures are created."