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A laboratory microscope is a type of microscope used in scientific laboratories for magnifying small specimens and examining their details. It is an essential tool for studying cells, tissues, microorganisms, and other small structures that cannot be seen with the naked eye. Laboratory microscopes typically consist of a binocular or monocular eyepiece, an objective lens, a stage on which the specimen is placed, and a light source to illuminate the specimen. The objective lens is usually mounted on a rotating nosepiece, which allows the user to switch between lenses of different magnifications.
Laboratory microscopes can have a range of magnifications, from as low as 40x to as high as 2000x or more, depending on the type of objective lens used. Some laboratory microscopes also have additional features such as phase contrast, fluorescence, or polarizing filters, which can help to enhance the visibility and clarity of the specimen. Laboratory microscopes are widely used in many scientific fields, including biology, medicine, microbiology, and materials science. They are used to study cells and tissues, identify microorganisms, examine blood and other bodily fluids, and investigate the properties of various materials and substances.