Almost all laboratories have optical microscopes, which are used for illuminating and magnifying specimens. Although they are simple to operate, optical microscopes have limited resolving power. A scanning electron microscope (SEM) may be more practical if a much better resolution and larger depth of focus are needed. SEMs produce information about the specimen, such as its shape, chemical makeup, and crystalline structure, using a focused stream of high-energy electrons.
Questions to Consider Before Buying a Microscope:
It may not seem critical, but ergonomics should be taken into account when buying a microscope. Staff members in laboratories, particularly those who work in clinical labs, may spend a lot of time at a microscope. Make sure your microscopes are suited to the user's body to reduce the danger of back, neck, shoulder, and arm injuries.
Keeping your microscopes maintained is a fairly simple task that may save you a lot of time and money. Keep your microscopes away from water, sinks, and potentially dangerous chemicals. When not in use, keep the microscope unplugged and covered.
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