We asked people of all ages to fuse biology and art to create biology-themed art attacks. This year we had entries from individuals, schools, science clubs and more! We received a variety of entries, including drawings, collages, sculptures and animations, which were shared with us on Facebook and Twitter.
Entries were judged by Dr Rebecca Nesbit MRSB, scientific programme manager at Nobel Media, Tom Ireland MRSB, editor of The Biologist, and Billy Mills AMRSB, Biology Week intern at the Royal Society of Biology.
This year three winners were selected. Each winner receives a HUE Animation studio kit.
Katie Huckett for her stop motion animation of the life cycle of a cancer cell.
Year 9 pupils from the Francis Holland School for their model of a cell made from a football.
Arnav (9) & Mihika (6) Sharma for their multimedia explanation of the power of DNA.
This competition last took place in 2014 and we received over 100 entries. Get some BioArtAttack inspiration from the 2014 competition winners below.
Cefnllys Science Club won with 'Bees: How Honey is Made'!
Fatema Mohsen won with 'Rat dissection'! Below is a shortened version of her entry, a full length video is on our YouTube channel.
The winner of the people's choice award is also Fatema Mohsen with 'Rat dissection'.
Take a look at all of the shortlisted video entries on our YouTube channel.
Children in a Science Club decided to create this film after taking an interest in how bees make honey. They show how bees collect nectar, work together to process it, fill the honeycomb and solidify the honey by flapping their wings.
This student made origami figures from different groups of the evolutionary tree.
The models we constructed depicted the following: Polio, E. coli, HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) Strep Throat, Swine Flu, the common cold, Chicken Pox, Meningitis and Tuberculosis.
The student has highlighted the 10 most important parts of the eye in the 3D model.
The video summarises the steps about a rat dissection showing the anatomy and internal structure of the organs.
The students created a playground chalk drawing to encompass all areas of science, technology, engineering and maths.