The Digital Microscope Camera: Spying On The Invisible Worlds

The art of photography has allowed human beings, for the last one hundred and fifty years, to make a permanent visual record of their surroundings. Photographs are as commonplace now as words, and a world without cameras would not only be unimaginable; it would be unmanageable.

But what about the parts the physical world too small for either the human eye or the camera’s eye to pick up? There is as much, or more, going on beyond our range of vision as there is within it, and many of the things occurring at that at that level have a profound affect on who we experience life. Illness, for instance, always begins at a cellular of microbial level.

We have had microscopes since the sixteenth century, and now can magnify things down to the level of their electrons. But what we have needed is a digital microscope camera, not only to record permanently the changes taking place among cells, but to make that recorded data available for others to study and analyze in depths never before possible.

No more having to keep fragile glass slides of ancient preserved specimens so that ongoing study of them would be possible. The digital microscope camera has changed all that, and the software which is available to edit the digital microscope camera photos and videos which the digital microscope takes. For more info see on Video Microscope.

How Digital Cameras Work

A digital microscope camera is equipped with a lens designed to be inserted into the microscope’s eyepiece; the lens is linked to device which captures images of the specimen being studied, storing them in its memory, and later sending them via a USB cable to be saved on a computer. All you need to do is press a button when you see an image you wish to keep, and you can even preset the microscope digital camera to record an ctive process like cell division.

The images sent to the computer will be astonishingly clear, with resolution of up to 2.0 megapixels. Every one of those pixels can be magnified by the digital microscope camera software, which also allows the images to be edited as you like. You'll be able to capture videos of processes as they happen, and convert them into series of still shots for up-close analysis. You can even make notes directly on your microscope digital camera images, save them as files for emailing, and send them to colleagues to critique your findings!

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