Mads Langer - Microscope (Road Movie) Music video by Mads Langer performing Microscope. (C) 2011 Sony Music Entertainment Sweden AB
Structure and function of the electron microscope Taken from , the web site for teaching resources and tools -- the easy-to-use interactive platform for education and teaching professionals. yTeach contains a vast array of educational resources ideal for both teachers and learners of mathematics, chemistry, physics and biology at Upper Primary, Lower Secondary and Upper Secondary.
Under the Microscope #1 In the first of this microscopic video series, Dr Chris Forman shows us the eye of a beetle and the eye of a fruit fly and explains how they have inspired technology. Under the Microscope is a collection of videos that capture glimpses of the natural and man-made world in stunning close-up. They will be released every Monday and Thursday for the next couple of months and you can see them here: bit.ly Dr Forman: "Nature has found remarkable ways of using small amounts of energy to combine common elements such as carbon, nitrogen, oxygen and hydrogen into fascinating and complex assemblies like these insects shown here. If we could do the same in our manufacturing processes then perhaps we could recycle our products more easily and we wouldn't use as much energy processing large lumps of aluminium, concrete and plastic. My research into biomaterials tries to learn from nature how to combine the same basic materials into a wide range of structures that perhaps, one day, may be used in all kinds of products from food to factories!" Size of these images: μm = micron (one thousandth of a millimetre) Beetle eye: each individual lens is 12 μm (the thickness of cling film), the entire eye is about 750 μm across (thickness of 5 sheets of paper) and the entire image is about 240 μm across (really thick bit of human hair). Fruit fly eye: Again each lens is about 10 μm (thickness of cling film), and the entire eye is about 200-300 μm (3 sheets of paper). The total distance across the ...
Pond life under microscope
Cosview MV200UM USB microscope review Cosview MV200UM USB microscope review. Review sample provided by Saelig: Stand:
IBM Research's nanoMRI microscope IBM Research scientists, in collaboration with the Center for Probing the Nanoscale at Stanford University, have demonstrated magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) with volume resolution 100 million times finer than conventional MRI. This result, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS), signals a significant step forward in tools for molecular biology and nanotechnology by offering the ability to study complex 3D structures at the nanoscale. By extending MRI to such fine resolution, the scientists have created a microscope that, with further development, may ultimately be powerful enough to unravel the structure and interactions of proteins, paving the way for new advances in personalized healthcare and targeted medicine. This achievement stands to impact the study of materials from proteins to integrated circuits for which a detailed understanding of atomic structure is essential.
Cellphone Microscope, UCLA Aydogan Ozcan is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at UCLA's California NanoSystems Institute. Follow him around UCLA's campus as he discusses wireless health and demonstrates detecting malaria, tuberculosis, and other diseases with a cellphone! In August 2009, Technology Review magazine recognized Ozcan as one of the world's top innovators under the age of 35 for his lens free imaging platform and its implications in wireless health.
Earwax Removal Under the Microscope - HD video of earwax being removed under the microscope. Read more about earwax here http Follow Us on Twitter Like Us on Facebook
Fluorescent Confocal Microscopy This is a sampling of some laser scanning images I have taken. Check out my time lapse videos of living cells (search:neutrophils).
Pollen under the microscope There's no such thing as a free lunch. Birds, bees and other animals visiting flowers for food are helping plants reproduce by spreading pollen around. Discover how beautiful pollen looks up close and why it's important to study pollen and pollinators. Check out an amazing new microscope owned by CSIRO and the Atlas of Living Australia that helps palynologists (pollen scientists) automatically identify pollen to speed up biodiversity research and discover new species. The 'Classifynder' microscope, developed and built by Massey University in New Zealand, is the world's first automated pollen microscope. It's one of a growing number of imaging systems for taxonomists and researchers built by specialists in image ***ysis, pattern recognition, machine learning and artificial intelligence. For more information see: Classifynder website - Australasian Pollen and Spore Atlas - http Atlas of Living Australia - .au CSIRO Biotech Imaging - http
cell division on contrast microscope
How to use a microscope Explains the parts and how to focus a microscope
Would You Buy a USB Microscope? - ThinkGeek sent me the new 1.3 Megapixel USB microscope to review. I was really excited, because the old USB microscope that I had is now broken. I can't stop playing with this thing, and keep looking for more items to view with it. If you're into microscopes, you definitely want to check this one out.
Kelpe - Microscope Contents The official video for Kelpe single, 'Microscope Contents' from the album 'Cambio Wechsel' out on DC Recordings October 19th 09, an infectious bass-driven, electro melody pulsating over a evolving percussive groove. Video directed by Kelpe.
How to Correctly Use a Microscope In order to teach 7th graders how to act while in the science lab, this 7th grade teacher made her own intructional videos on how to use equipment and act in class. Check out the RIGHT and WRONG ways to act
Using a Microscope How to care for and operate a light microscope.
OLPC XO laptop $1 Video Microscope I attached two little plastic lenses to an OLPC XO and - voila - A $1 video 100X magnification video microscope. Here I took some video on my XO of a standard laptop screen, the unique XO screen, and printed paper. It's interesting for kids to see what happens at close. The XO video microscope could be very useful, for example, for looking at water and seeing if any little things are swimming in it.
The World's Most Powerful Microscope - KQED QUEST Lawrence Berkeley National Labs just turned on a $27 million electron microscope. Its ability to make images to a resolution of half the width of a hydrogen atom makes it the most powerful microscope in the world.
Laser Microscope For instructions please visit
real-life Tetris under a microscope A real-life implementation of the evergreen arcade game Tetris was obtained by optically trapping 42 glass microspheres (1 μm or 0.001 mm diameter) in a 25 μm x 20 μm sized area under a microscope. Their positions are then steered with a computer. More info can be found on
How to make a laser microscope To make up for my lack of microscope in my last vid I show you how to kinda make one your own. Music Subscribe for SCIENCE! Website: Twitter Facebook:
B***s - "Microscope Feeling"
Human sperm under a microscope Human sperm under a microscope Human semen diluted 1 to 50 with saline solution Observed at 40x, 100x and 400x using a light microscope Dark field microscopy Bright field microscopy Video microscopy
Nico Stuurman (UCSF): Fluorescence Microscopy Fluorescence is a physical phenomenon in which a compound absorbs light and re-emits this as light of a usually higher wavelength. Since the wavelengths of the excitation light source and the emitted fluorescence can be separated very well, we can detect fluorescence with very high sensitivity, making it possible to visualize even single molecules. Many different fluorescent probes for cellular components have been developed, including genetically encoded probes like the Green Fluorescent Protein (GFP). For these reasons, fluorescence microscopy is a very powerful tool in Cell Biology research. See more at
Scanning Electron Microscope A clip for the Acme School of Stuff "Acme Shorts" with David Stringer on how a scanning electron microscope works.
Crabfu $5 iphone microscope mod More info, links, pics , are at:
Introducing the Microscope - Part 1 Visit the Microscopy Blog for more videos: Introducing the Compound Microscope - Part 1 Instructional video which explains the different parts of a light microscope.
Under the Microscope #3 In this video, we see a mouse embryo developing. Erica Watson tells us that studying this process helps us better understand human pregnancy. Under the Microscope is a collection of videos that show glimpses of the natural and man-made world in stunning close-up. They will be released every Monday and Thursday for the next couple of months and you can see them here: bit.ly Erica Watson: "The development of a fetus is elegant yet complex. Amazingly, most fetuses undergo a highly orchestrated sequence of events during development to produce a healthy baby. This suggests that a baby can adapt to changes in the womb, such as to the availability of nutrients from its mother. But how do these environmental changes affect the baby's health in later life? And is it possible that these adverse changes will alter the development of generations to follow? In other words, does the environment that a baby develops in affect its grandchildren's growth and development? Our research aims to understand these questions using a mouse model with a genetic mutation that prevents the normal breakdown folic acid (a vitamin). This mutation alters the metabolism of a mouse and causes long-lasting effects on the generations to come. Our hope is to find out how environmental changes caused by a genetic mutation are perpetuated into subsequent generations, even when these generations do not carry the mutation. Since humans and mice use similar genes during development, we can get valuable ...
Under the Microscope #6 In this video we see a killer T cell of the immune system attacking a cancer cell. Under the Microscope is a collection of videos that show glimpses of the natural and man-made world in stunning close-up. They are released every Monday and Thursday for the next few weeks and you can see them here: bit.ly Professor Gillian Griffiths: "Cells of the immune system protect the body against pathogens. If cells in our bodies are infected by viruses, or become cancerous, then killer cells of the immune system identify and destroy the affected cells. Cytotoxic T cells are very precise and efficient killers. They are able to destroy infected or cancerous cells, without destroying healthy cells surrounding them. The Wellcome Trust funded laboratory of Professor Gillian Griffiths, at the Cambridge Institute for Medical Research, investigates just how this is accomplished. By understanding how this works, we can develop ways to control killer cells. This will allow us to find ways to improve cancer therapies, and ameliorate autoimmune diseases caused when killer cells run amok and attack healthy cells in our bodies." Cytotoxic T cells are just 10 microns in length: approximately one-tenth the width of a human hair. These movies are 92 times real time. The original footage shown was made by Alex Ritter, a PhD student on the NIH-OxCam programme, in the laboratory of Professor Gillian Griffiths at the Cambridge Institute for Medical Research and the Department of Medicine of the Clinical ...
Microscope Check us out at A microscope is an instrument to see objects too small for the *** eye. The science of investigating small objects using such an instrument is called microscopy. Microscopic means invisible to the eye unless aided by a microscope Types of microscopes "Microscopes" can be separated into optical theory microscopes (Light microscope), electron microscopes (eg, TEM), and scanning probe microscopes (SPM). Optical microscopes function through the optical theory of lenses in order to magnify the image generated by the passage of a wave through the sample, or reflected by the sample. The waves used are electromagnetic (in optical microscopes) or electron beams (in electron microscopes). Types are the compound light, stereo, and the electronic microscope Optical microscopes, using visible wavelengths of light, are the simplest and most used. Optical microscopes have refractive glass and occasionally of plastic or quartz, to focus light into the eye or another light detector. Mirror-based optical microscopes operate in the same manner. Typical magnification of a light microscope, assuming visible range light, is up to 1500x with a theoretical resolution limit of around 0.2 micrometres or 200 nanometers. Specialized techniques (eg, scanning confocal microscopy, Vertico SMI) may exceed this magnification but the resolution is diffraction limited. The use of shorter wavelengths of light, such as the ultraviolet, is one way to improve the spatial ...
Microscopic Life in close-up The microscopic community found in almost every aquatic habitat contains dozens of species. This diversity includes bacteria, algae and small metazoa. Some typical representatives have been filmed in this video.
Multitouch Microscope The multitouch microscope brings new dimensions into teaching and research. Researchers at the Institute for Molecular Medicine Finland (FIMM) and Multitouch Ltd have created a hand and finger gesture controlled microscope. The method is a combination between two technologies: web-based virtual microscopy and a giant size multitouch display. The result is an entirely new way of performing microscopy: by touching a table- or wall-sized screen the user can navigate and zoom within a microscope sample in the same way as in a conventional microscope. Using the touch control it is possible to move from the natural size of the sample to a 1000-fold magnification, at which cells and even subcellular details can be seen.
eyeMicroscope: Use your iPhone with a microscope This is the tutorial video for the eyeMicroscope application which shows how to use the iPhone with a microscope to photograph and measure microscopic objects. App store link: Developer website:
DIY Scanning Electron Microscope - Overview Today, I finally produced an image with my DIY scanning electron microscope. I've spent the last few months working on this project, and am encouraged by today's success. There is still a lot of work left to do in making the image higher resolution, and eliminating sources of noise, however this image proves that all parts of the microscope are operating as designed. I will be showing this project at Maker Faire 2011 in San Mateo. Come see it for yourself in person! Search my blog for "microscope" for additional images and info:
Amoeba on microscope slide Amoeba on microscope slide, slinks slowly across. Amoeba (sometimes amœba or ameba, plural amoebae) is a genus of Protozoa. The cell's organelles and cytoplasm are enclosed by a cell membrane, obtaining its food through phagocytosis. Amoebae have a single large tubular pseudopod at the anterior end, and several secondary ones branching to the sides. The most famous species, Amoeba proteus, averages about 220-740 μm in length while moving, making it a giant among amoeboids. A few amoeboids belonging to different genera can grow larger, however, such as Gromia, Pelomyxa, and Chaos. Amoebae's most recognizable features include one or more nuclei and a simple contractile vacuole to maintain osmotic equilibrium. Food enveloped by the amoeba is stored and digested in vacuoles. Amoebae, like other single-celled eukaryotic organisms, reproduce a***ually via mitosis and cytokinesis, not to be confused with binary fission, which is how prokaryotes (bacteria) reproduce. In cases where the amoeba are forcibly divided, the portion that retains the nucleus will survive and form a new cell and cytoplasm, while the other portion dies. Amoebae also have no definite shape.
3-D Microscope Biologists can now observe the workings inside our cells in full color, 3-D—and soon to be real-time. As this ScienCentral News video explains, scientists have invented a way to trick a light microscope into revealing more details than ever before seen.
How To Use A Microscope This is a "How To" video on the operation of a Compound Microscope. Any questions reguarding this video or the use of this video, please contact us thru YouTube. copyright 2008
Mads Langer - Microscope (Audio) Music video by Mads Langer performing Microscope. (C) 2011 Sony Music Entertainment Sweden AB
How a Scanning Electron Microscope works. How does a scanning electron microscope works and what is an SEM? As told by professor Goodlove from
Microscope Tutorial Part 1 1. Parts of the microscope 2. Parts that you can adjust 3. Using your microscope