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Engineers at UCLA have developed an inexpensive, portable, lensless microscope.
To serve remote areas of the world, doctors, nurses and field workers need equipment that is portable, versatile, and relatively inexpensive.
One of the earliest lessons in science that students learn is that a ray or beam of light travels in a straight line.
It's like a Brownie camera for the digital age: The microscopic device fits on the head of a pin, contains no lenses or moving parts, costs pennies to make â€“ and this Cornell-developed camera could revolutionize an array of science from surgery to robotics.
In the future, doctors can pull out a new type of microscope to get to the bottom of suspicious changes in the skin.
UCLA researchers have redefined the concept of a microscope by removing the lens to create a system that is small enough to fit in the palm of a hand but powerful enough to create three-dimensional tomographic images of miniscule samples.
British researchers have unveiled a high-resolution optical microscope that uses tiny glass beads to image objects just 50 nanometers in size.
A corrective strategy used by astronomers to sharpen images of celestial bodies can now help scientists see with more depth and clarity into the living brain of a mouse.
MELVILLE, N.Y., Dec. 3 /PRNewswire/ -- Nikon Corporation, an innovator of advanced optical instruments, announced today that it has signed a licensing agreement with Harvard University granting Nikon the rights to use the Stochastic Optical Reconstruction Microscopy (STORM) technology.
- Any of various tropical Old World birds of the family Indicatoridae, some species of which lead people or animals to the nests of wild honeybees. The birds eat the wax and larvae that remain after the nest has been destroyed for its honey.