Magnifications: photography with the scanning electron microscope
A history of the microscope and descriptions of SEM techniques precede photomicrographs revealing the contours and intricate surface features of insects, plants, and inanimate objects
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African Daisy Arctotis—Family Aphididae Aphids Aphids Family Aphididae beam voltage bean Cannabis Sativa—Family Moraceae cathode ray tube cells Closeup Coleus Leaf commercial Compound eye compound microscope controls Crack Crane Fly crystal Daisy Arctotis—Family Compositae depth-of-focus detail detector edge eggshell elec electron beam electron gun electron micro electron source electron-optical column emission Euphorbiaceae Family Labiatae Family Trichoceridae Fly Family Fly's focus point Formicidae Front view fruit glandular gold coated Hibiscus high resolution Iberis—Family Cruciferae imagery insect instru instruments interaction Iridaceae Jumping Spider layer lenses light limit Marijuana Leaf material Midge Mite natural negative Note optical microscope penetration phosphor photographs picture pistil Pittosporaceae pollen Portrait primary electrons proboscis Resin nodules sample Scan coils scan density scanning electron microscope screen Secondary electrons Silicon Carbide species specimen stomata structure struments subjects surface features techniques Termite thrip Trichoceridae trichomes tron ture unopened disc flower vacuum chamber vide Wasp wavelength Yellow Tarweed Flower