Digital Microscope - The Janssens' Invention Has Been Remade For Modern Times
Beneath the level of what the naked eye could see lies another world that is important for a deeper (pun intended) study of a particular subject. This world is best viewed with a microscope, invented by the father and son duo of Hans and Zaccharias Janssen when the world was still young and science was just beginning to spread its wings and achieve its glory.
Nowadays, studies on a cellular or molecular level need better technology for a more definitive discourse. The limitations of a conventional microscope are beginning to show their years. For starters, how can one transfer the image captured by a microscope on a digital device for clearer and closer digital resolution? How can the image captured by a microscope be transferred in print for better dissemination and for inclusion in abstracts that will set the tone for future generations of further study? How can the image captured by a microscope be saved for posterity in the event that novel findings are made? How can the image captured by a microscope be documented properly?
It is for these limitations that a digital microscope was invented. Juxtaposing two different technologies: the microscope and digital cameras; we can say that a digital microscope is a microscope that possesses the power of a digital camera to capture images and store the same. These images will be digital, hence, they can be subjected to many possible processes that will help uncover more information in a particular study.
A digital microscope produces digital output, which can be transferred t a host computer via USB, Bluetooth, infrared, firewire or any other cable or wireless solution. Again, since the images will be in digital form, more possibilities are opened up with the use of these specially designed microscopes.
Let's take a look at some of the amazing things that a digital microscope brings for the world of science:
* Never lose the data you observe while studying a specimen. Everything can be recorded easily.
* Never be afraid of missing out on the minutest manifestation of the process you're analyzing. You can capture everything in full detail and review them over and over again later on.
* Never miss out on a single nanosecond of your study. You can set the digitally powered microscope to record everything that transpires under the lens.
This kind of microscope has developed great importance in the field of medicine as well, as it is being used to observe complex processes in the body that often need higher resolution for a clearer picture of the same.
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