A fixed stage microscope, the Zeiss Axio Examiner is another ofrom the Zeiss family of microscopes featuring trademark flexibility and scalability.
With four upper bodies, two lower bodies, and several optional components, this microscope can be configured for all major imaging methods.
As with the Axio Scope, this model can also accommodate unusually sized specimens by inserting spacers between the upper and lower halves of the scope, removing the condenser and carrier, and lowering the stage.
More room is also created for the user to manipulate the specimen or otherwise use his hands in the specimen area by directing the optical axis through the front objective.
The Axio Examiner.A1 is an entry-level scope that can be upgraded as the need arises while the Axio Examiner.D1 is more advanced with 75mm parfocal objectives. It can be adapted to use regular 45mm parfocal objectives.
The Axio Examiner.Z1 is the top of the Examiner line with motorized upper and lower bodies and the upgraded Zeiss objectives.
Different setting may easily be changed during the viewing of a specimen without disturbing the specimen.
The frequently used controls are located on the front of the scope including:
Even DIC and Dodt gradient contrast can be controlled from the front of the microscope. Also motorized functions may be controlled with a touchscreen utilizing the Axio Vision software package.
Other important features available with this Zeiss microscope line include:
Also, all of the motorized components are designed to emit very little vibration, and by using the remote control features available with this unit, changes can be made to the setup without ever having to touch the microscope.
Mar 26, 20 04:13 PM
Tintinnids are a type of protozoa found in marine environments belonging to the order Tintinnida. Read more...
Mar 25, 20 12:59 PM
Suctoria is a subclass of Protozoa that make up about 7 percent of all ciliates and commonly found in aquatic environments.
Mar 24, 20 11:36 AM
senescence may be described as the state in which cells irreversibly stop dividing. Cells that enter senescence can no longer divide to produce daughter cells.
MicroscopeMaster.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means to earn fees by linking to Amazon.com and affiliated sites.