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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

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Buy Compound Microscope



This is an infinity-corrected biological compound microscope with LED-based Koehler brightfield and darkfield illumination, and a low-noise USB camera for low-light imaging. The infinity-corrected optical system allows for introduction of...




buy compound microscope



This is a binocular LED compound microscope designed for clinical examination and teaching demonstration in medical field, laboratories and colleges. It comes with compensation-free binocular head, mechanical stage and LED...


Our new monocular compound microscope is designed for teaching demonstrations, clinical examinations and laboratory applications. It is a perfect microscope for teachers and students including those in medical school or...


This professional trinocular compound microscope provides both darkfield and brightfield features. It boasts three unique features no other microscope dealer can claim, designed for professional applications in clinical offices and...


Our new monocular compound microscope with 3MP digital camera is designed for teaching demonstrations, clinical examinations and laboratory applications. It is a perfect microscope for a range of people from...


This compound microscope is a day to day workhorse instrument for biological applications. This microscope features a 45 degree inclined, 360 degree rotating trinocular head with adjustable interpupillary distance,10X eyepieces,...


This brand new professional, research grade trinocular compound microscope comes equipped with a top of the line infinity Plan color corrected optical system, and offers research grade performance. Its crystal...


This brand new professional trinocular compound microscope comes equipped with an infinity Plan optical system and offers advanced features as well as research grade performance. Its crystal clear optical and...


This darkfield and brightfield trinocular compound microscope is designed for clinical examination and teaching demonstration in medical field, veterinary offices, laboratories and colleges. It comes with Siedentopf trinocular head, darkfield...


Because compound microscopes are capable of producing such high levels of magnification, they are used by laboratories, schools, manufacturers, agricultural professionals, and so many others. These microscopes are widely seen in science classrooms for use when studying cells. However, they are also used by geologists and mineralogists for viewing rock specimens, and by manufacturers for viewing materials including metals, plastics, and fabrics. The wide variety of applications has led to specialized types of compound microscopes including metallurgical, polarizing, and fluorescence models.


Compound microscopes have two common forms: upright and inverted. By far the more common form is upright. The upright configuration places the objective lenses above the specimen, which also means that the specimen stage would be below the objective lenses. Any light source which would project light through the specimen would be located below the stage. The inverted configuration places the objective lenses below the specimen, and therefore the stage and any transmitted light source would be above the objectives lenses. The purpose of the inverted form is to allow for larger or heavier objects which would not fit on the stage of an upright microscope, or would otherwise make focusing impossible.


One common characteristic of all compound microscopes is that they require a light source to function, especially at the highest magnifications. The original compound microscopes relied on candlelight and mirrors to provide the needed illumination. Modern microscopes are often equipped with built-in illumination systems utilizing incandescent, fluorescent, or LED light sources. Technology in lighting continues to improve and provide energy-efficient options with brightness and color-accuracy.


We start with the premise that choosing a microscope should be an enjoyable process!That said, there are a number of variables that go into selecting a microscope system. The process can be a little daunting. Moreover, there is a bewildering range of quality - from cheap plastic microscopes to the most expensive German and Japanese brands.This article, therefore, provides sensible advice to assist budding microscopists to make a more educated decision.We recommend that you refer to the Glossary of Microscope Terms when reading this guide.Before we start, you should know that everything in this article refers to light microscopes; that is a microscope that includes a built-in light source. There are other types of microscopes, such as electron or ultraviolet, but they are significantly more expensive and typically, used in commercial or scientific applications.


  • Digital Only are digital microscopes with no eyepieces to view the specimen with the naked eye. Monocular11

  • Binocular36

  • Trinocular29

  • Ergonomic9

Objective Lens Objective LensDifferent color light passes through curved glass (a lens) at different angles. Achromatic lenses 'correct' for this 'spherical aberration' in order to bring the light rays into focus on the same plane.


Darkfield microscopes improve the contrast in unstained, transparent specimens. They use scattered light that is not collected by the objective lens and so the light will not form part of the image. As a result, the specimen is illuminated against a dark background.


Inverted microscopesare used to view specimens that require more working space than a slide. For example, specimens in containers such as petri dishes. They are also used for polished metal specimens where reflected light is required. The objectives are located below the stage while the light source and condenser are above the stage.


Metallurgical microscopes are a form of inverted microscope. They are designed for opaque or polished metal specimens that require high magnifications, but with reflected illumination (more typical in a stereo microscope).


Phase Contrast microscopes enable greater contrast in transparent specimens (protozoa etc) without the use of stains. Invented by Fritz Zernike, they convert small phase shifts in the light passing through the specimen into changes in contrast.


A compound microscope is a microscope that uses multiple lenses to enlarge the image of a sample. Typically, a compound microscope is used for viewing samples at high magnification (40 - 1000x), which is achieved by the combined effect of two sets of lenses: the ocular lens (in the eyepiece) and the objective lenses (close to the sample).


Compound microscopes usually include exchangeable objective lenses with different magnifications (e.g 4x, 10x, 40x and 60x), mounted on a turret, to adjust the magnification. These microscopes also include a condenser lens and iris diaphragm, which are important for regulating how light hits the sample.


The stereo- or dissecting microscope is an optical microscope variant designed for observation with low magnification (2 - 100x) using incident light illumination (light reflected off the surface of the sample is observed by the user), although it can also be combined with transmitted light in some instruments. It uses two separate optical paths with two objectives and two eyepieces to provide slightly different viewing angles to the left and right eyes. In this way it allows a three-dimensional visualization of the sample.


Great working distance and depth of field are important qualities for this type of microscope, allowing large specimens such as small animals, plants and organs to be viewed with most parts in focus at the same time. In addition to the ocular and objective lens, stereomicroscopes typically contain:


The stereomicroscope should not be confused with a binocular compound microscope, which has double eyepieces. The image in such a binocular compound microscope is no different from that obtained with a single monocular eyepiece.


For those interested in live specimens, the kit also comes with brine shrimp eggs and a hatching station. LED lights assist users in being able to see objects on the slide clearly, along with glass lenses that can get 20X or 50X magnification levels. For those looking to find a microscope on a budget, this is a great option for beginners looking for an all-inclusive experience.


AmScope microscopes are known for being some of the best on the market for affordability and versatility. The M150-MS is a budget-friendly option for students that comes with many features, including a monocular viewing head that has a 45-degree vertical inclination and 360-degree rotation capability. Because the M150-MS model has a diascopic Brightfield illumination, light appears upwards through the slide rather than shining down on it.


  • Are you puzzled over: What lighting is best

  • How to compare optics

  • Which components you need

  • ABBE, Iris, and DIN? Huh?

  • It's time for that confusion to END! Our goal is to keep you from making an expensive mistake. You'll learn: The major components of a student microscope

  • Important concerns about construction

  • Types of objective lenses

  • Major types of illumination

  • Focus and gear ratio

  • Lesser known components

  • About buying used equipment

Our goal is to help you make an informed decision and spend your money wisely.


Start by looking at microscopes with sturdy, well-built frames. The best are made of metallic alloys that minimize vibration, minimizing fluctuation with temperature variations. If a scope you are considering is made of plastic, walk away! It will not provide the performance you expect let alone hold up over time.


DIN, or "Deutsche Industrie Norm", is found on student microscopes and more reasonably priced professional equipment. DIN was pretty much "the" standard until this new century in which Infinity optics became more accessible due to dropping prices. 041b061a72


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    Fred Bryan
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    Андрей Махнатий
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