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Microscopes for professional and hobby use - especially digital microscopes

Welcome to this online presentation of quality microscopes to be used for professional applications, education and hobby works. Please click on a link to learn more or to buy. You will also find many more microscopes and otical instruments to select from by clicking at the links than those here presented.

There are also all types of microscopy accessories, like object glasses, cleaning equipment and object preparation tools. Please scroll down to read about some organisms you can see through a microscope.

The microscopes exhibited at this page are mostly digital microscopes for hobby and educational use.

Please scroll down to read about how to prepare an object for microscopy.

To find links to other types of technical equipment for hobby, work and home, please go further down

For advanced professional scientific microscopes, please go here

For more optical microscopes with traditional eyepiece or ocular, please click here


The digital microscopes are of two kinds. One kind has a digital screen at the top of the microscope so that you can look at the image just like you look at a TV or a computer screen. The other type do not have any screen or eyepiece of their own, but communicate by wire or by bluetooth connection to your computer and the image is shown at your computer screen. These microsopes also come with a program to install at the computer that make it able to show the microsope image and manipulate the image in several ways. Some advanced microsopes have both ways of presentation.

Zooming of an image to get higher magnification in a digital microscope can be done by two ways. One way is optical zooming. This is actually the best way, since optical zooming allways secures a sharp picture with the full number of details. The other way is digital zoom. Digital zoom will allow you to further magnify the spot you are particularly interested in, but the picture will loose details and look smeared out or blurred at a certain point. Digital microscope with a high resulution at the recording plate will however make good pictures also by a fairly close digital zoom.


Celestron TetraView LCD Touch Screen Microscope

Celestron TetraView LCD Touch Screen Microscope

Fully mechanical adjustable stage with metal clip, 88 x 88mm. 5MP camera sensor, powers of 40x to 400x (1600x with digital zoom), 4X digital zoom. LCD Monitor: 4.3 in. High definition touch, 320 x 240 pixel resolution, 3.5 in (90 mm) with 4X digital zoom, 262K colors. Rotating LCD head. Course and fine focus. Memory: 2G SD card.

MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope

MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope

The MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope lets you enjoy microscopic views either through an optical eyepiece, or through the included 3.5" LCD display screen. This crowd-pleasing and educational microscope includes 3 objective lenses (4x, 10x, and 40x), which coupled with the 10x and 16x eyepieces provide an optical magnification range of 40X to 640X. And when coupled with the LCD screen and digital zoom, you can achieve powers up to 960X to reveal a hidden world of microscopic wonders, all while the crowd views the LCD screen, instead of individually peering through an eyepiece.

14899 D70L Digital Biological Microscope

14899 D70L Digital Biological Microscope

Levenhuk D70L Digital Biological Microscope
Digital microscope with large color display and connectivity to PC

Levenhuk D70L Digital Microscope can be used for studying both transparent and opaque objects in transmitted light using the bright field method. This microscope is ideal for biological researches or teaching demonstrations its very convenient to study samples in a group of students they can see it on the 3.6" LCD display in a real time.All optical elements of this microscope are made of high-quality multi-coated glass thats why with Levenhuk D70L Digital Microscope you will be surprised by sharpness and brightness of produced images.

MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope Kit

MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope Kit

The MicroXplore 5mp LCD Digital Microscope kit lets you enjoy microscopic views either through an optical eyepiece, or through the included 3.5" LCD display screen. This crowd-pleasing and educational microscope includes 3 objective lenses (4x, 10x, and 40x), which coupled with the 10x and 16x eyepieces provide an optical magnification range of 40X to 640X. And when coupled with the LCD screen and digital zoom, you can achieve powers up to 960X to reveal a hidden world of microscopic wonders, all while the crowd views the LCD screen, instead of individually peering through an eyepiece.


Uncle Milton MegaView TV Microscope

Uncle Milton MegaView TV Microscope

Reveal magic in everyday objects with this 3-in-1 Microscope. The texture of a rock the fragile wings of an insect or the veins of a leaf magnified in amazing detail. Now you can view these images live on your television! The MegaView TV Microscope can be handheld or used on the table-top and connects to your television for everyone to enjoy. This makes a great gift for anyone who enjoys science. Extremely versatile as you can easily take it anywhere and includes specimen slides and covers which can be viewed clearly with the fine focus adjustment and built in LED illumination. Up to 200x magnification on your television and 25x in optical mode. Related Science Kits Sets And Toys: Science Toys Anatomy Kits Science Kits Educational Toys

1542717 Zoomy 2.0 Digital Microscope - Blue

1542717 Zoomy 2.0 Digital Microscope - Blue

Learning Resources Zoomy 2.0 Handheld Digital Microscope. The perfect handheld digital microscope for ages 5 and up. Understand your world in greater detail than ever before. Grades K and Above. Blue.

MicroXplore 2mp Handheld Digital Microscope Kit

MicroXplore 2mp Handheld Digital Microscope Kit

This amazing, easy to use, handheld digital microscope kit with a USB output interface provides high resolution magnification at your fingertips! The MicroXplore 2mp Handheld Digital Microscope provides a detailed image or video of any object you choose. It's perfect for a wide variety of practical applications in the classroom, workplace and even the home. It can be used for science and engineering work and study, dermatology (skin/scalp) exam, detailed repair, assembly and quality control (ie. electronics, mechanical, etc), hobbies and collecting (coin, stamp, watch, jewelry, etc.), law enforcement (counterfeit ID, crime lab, etc), or simply as entertainment. And if you take your laptop with you, the MicroXplore works great as a portable field microscope.

AY12584 Wifi Digital Microscope

AY12584 Wifi Digital Microscope

The Wifi Digital Microscope from Barska is a wireless handheld digital microscope that has been designed to work with your mobile Android or iOS device. This innovative microscope wirelessly streams live footage to your mobile device from over 50 feet away while magnifying objects with a 75x to 300x optical zoom. The Barska Wifi Digital Microscope allows the user to digitally capture images of the magnified objects with 640x480 resolution. 6 LED lights provide excellent illumination for enhanced detail and optimal viewing clarity. The 75x-300x Digital Microscope by Barska includes a free mobile app download and a USB charging cord.

  • Dimensions: 1.75" H x 1.75" W x 5.75" L


Bristoline Digital Microscope with Camera

Bristoline Digital Microscope with Camera

The Bristoline BR3016122 microscope offers a cost effective solution for all your digital imaging needs.
It provides versatility and superior optical and digital quality at an affordable price.
The Bristoline BR3016122 features a combination of a sturdy and precision built microscope with a digital camera and image analysis software to deliver outstanding results for all levels of microscopy. 

Camera Specifications:

Image Sensor: 1/2" 1.3-Megapixel CMOS.
Imaging Area: 6.83mm x 5.45mm.
Resolution: 1280 H x 1024 V.
Pixel Size: 5.2 m x 5.2 m.
Frame Rate: Max 30 fps, Average 15 fps at full resolution.
Shutter: Electronic Rolling.
Color: Bayer RGB Mosaic, uncompressed 3 x 8 bit output .

69658 D740T 5.1M Digital Trinocular Microscope

69658 D740T 5.1M Digital Trinocular Microscope

Levenhuk D740T digital microscope allows not only for visual observations, but also for viewing images on your PC monitor. For this purpose the kit includes a modern 5Mpx camera and special software for further image processing.

Levenhuk D740T microscope features trinocular head, with achromatic objective lenses and interchangeable eyepieces of different magnifications. The microscope magnification ranges from 40x to 2000x. The Levenhuk D740T microscope allows for the use of oil immersion technique.

Click here to see more quality microscopes with classic design and traditional eyepiece or ocular

Click here to see advanced scientific microscopes

To find telescopes for astronomy and lasdscape view please click here.

To find binoculars and monoculars for day and night vision, binocular and monocular cameras for day and night vision - please go here.


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Organisms you can see through a microscope

Ciliophora or Ciliates.

This is a phylum of monocellular organisms that have a lot of small hairs (Cilia) on the body. Those are either usd for movements of to catch foof into the mouth. The mouth is usaully a funnel-shaped opening some place on the body. The dhape of the organsims vary very much. They behave in a lot of ways. Sometimes they move by using the cilia. Sometimes they are fastened to some object by a foot. Sometimes they are makeing streams with the cilia that catch food into the mouth. The cells have a lot of structures you often can see. There is the mouth, the cilia, two cell kernels ( a big and a little), apulsateing vacuole. The vacuole is a bladder that fills and emoties steadily to take away weter that constantly diffuses into the body and to remove vaste.

Heterotricha and Stentor roeselei

The heterotrichs are a class of ciliates. They typically have a prominent adoral zone of membranelles circling the mouth, used in locomotion and feeding, and shorter cilia on the rest of the body. Many species are highly contractile, and are typically compressed or conical in form. These include some of the largest protozoa, such as Stentor and Spirostomum, as well as many brightly pigmented forms, such as certain Blepharisma.

The Picture shows Stentor Roeseli, a spesies in this class.


The Amoebozoa are a major group of amoeboid protozoa, including the majority that move by means of internal cytoplasmic flow. Their pseudopodia are characteristically blunt and finger-like, called lobopodia. Most are unicellular, and are common in soils and aquatic habitats, with some found as symbiotes of other organisms, including several pathogens. The Amoebozoa also include the slime moulds, multinucleate or multicellular forms that produce spores and are usually visible to the unaided eye.

Amoebozoa vary greatly in size. Many are only 10-20 μm in size, but they also include many of the larger protozoa. The famous species Amoeba proteus may reach 800 μm in length, and partly on account of its size is often studied as a representative cell. Multinucleate amoebae like Chaos and Pelomyxa may be several millimetres in length, and some slime moulds cover several square feet.

Amoeba proteus

The Amoeba proteus is an amoeba closely related to the giant amoebae. It belongs to the Rhizopoda, more specifically to the Phylum Sarcodina. This large protozoan uses tentacular protuberances called pseudopodia to move and phagocytosize smaller unicellular organisms, which are enveloped inside the cell's cytoplasm in a food vacuole, where they are slowly broken down by enzymes. The Amoeba proteus possesses a nucleus containing granular chromatin, and is therefore an eukaryote.


The dinoflagella are a large group of flagellate protists. Most are marine plankton, but they are common in fresh water habitats as well; their populations are distributed depending on temperature, salinity, or depth. About half of all dinoflagellates are photosynthetic, and these make up the largest group of eukaryotic algae aside from the diatoms. Being primary producers make them an important part of the aquatic food chain. Some species, called zooxanthellae, are endosymbionts of marine animals and protozoa, and play an important part in the biology of coral reefs. Other dinoflagellates are colorless predators on other protozoa, and a few forms are parasitic (see for example Oodinium, Pfiesteria).

Dinoflaggelates have flagella. those are long extending tubes that can be moved in various ways and that they use to move themselves. Dinoflagellates also have cloroplasts with clorophyll, making them capable of photosyntestis, that is making complex molecules from CO2 and water with releasing of oxygen and by using energy from the sun rays.

Most dinoflagelates are unicellular forms with two dissimilar flagella. One of these extends towards the posterior, called the longitudinal flagellum, while the other forms a lateral circle, called the transverse flagellum. In many forms these are set into grooves, called the sulcus and cingulum. The transverse flagellum provides most of the force propelling the cell, and often imparts to it a distinctive whirling motion, which is what gives the name dinoflagellate refers to (Greek dinos, whirling). The longitudinal acts mainly as the steering wheel, but providing little propulsive force as well.

Dinoflagellates have a complex cell covering called an amphiesma, composed of flattened vesicles, called alveoli. In some forms, these support overlapping cellulose plates that make up a sort of armor called the theca. These come in various shapes and arrangements, depending on the species and sometimes stage of the dinoflagellate. Fibrous extrusomes are also found in many forms. Together with various other structural and genetic details, this organization indicates a close relationship between the dinoflagellates, Apicomplexa, and ciliates, collectively referred to as the alveolates.

Ceratium hirundinella - Dinoflagellate.


The rotifers make up a phylum of microscopic and near-microscopic pseudocoelomate animals. They were first described by John Harris in 1696 (Hudson and Gosse, 1886). Leeuwenhoek is mistakenly given credit for being the first to describe rotifers but Harris had produced sketches in 1703. Most rotifers are around 0.1-0.5 mm long, and are common in freshwater throughout the world with a few saltwater species. Rotifers may be free swimming and truly planktonic, others move by inchworming along the substrate whilst some are sessile, living inside tubes or gelatinous holdfasts. About 25 species are colonial (i.e. Sinantherina semibullata), either sessile or planktonic.

Rotifers get their name (derived from Latin and meaning "wheel-bearer"; they have also been called wheel animalcules) from the corona, which is composed of several ciliated tufts around the mouth that in motion resemble a wheel. These create a current that sweeps food into the mouth, where it is chewed up by a characteristic pharynx (mastax) containing tiny jaws. It also pulls the animal, when unattached, through the water. Most free-living forms have pairs of posterior toes to anchor themselves while feeding. Rotifers have Bilateral symmetry Rotifers have a variety of different shapes. There is a well-developed cuticle which may be thick and rigid, giving the animal a box-like shape, or flexible, giving the animal a worm-like shape; such rotifers are respectively called loricate and illoricate.

Like many other microscopic animals, adult rotifers frequently exhibit eutely - they have a fixed number of cells within a species, usually on the order of one thousand.

Philodina - a rotifer

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