Keep a selection of microscope filters and backup filters available in your lab so users can always get the visual info they need from a sample. Add yours to your larger microscope order and contact us for a volume pricing quote.
Increase contrast, block ambient light, remove UV or IR light, or selectively omit specific wavelengths of light - like excitation light - with a filter at half the cost of larger brand names. Include all the microscope filters your application might call for and get the best value from Microscope.com, including
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You don’t need a million options with microscopic differences. You need a selection curated by experts to give you the most value. That’s what you find here.
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Volume pricing is now available.
Educational institutions and businesses serving other businesses qualify for volume pricing. Ordering more than a couple units? Request a quote here for the best pricing available.
Microscopes use light to enable the viewing of samples, and on many occasions that light may need to be filtered in order to make it easier to see important details of a sample that might not otherwise be visible.
Luckily, there’s a microscope filter to the rescue -- which can help reveal otherwise hidden details on your slide.
Microscope filters come in many different designs, all of which are used to change the light coming through the microscope in different specific ways. Most of the time, it’s to counteract any color distortion caused by the type of illumination used to light up your specimen. In this case, colored filters like blue, green, and yellow are used under specific conditions. A blue filter, for example, is often used to correct the color balance of tungsten or halogen bulbs used to illuminate samples. Other filters, such as those used in darkfield microscopes, are opaque in order to block a specific percentage of light altogether.
Whether you’re looking for a color-correcting filter to ensure your sample is being observed under the right lighting conditions, a central stop darkfield filter, or any other type of microscope filter you can think of, you’ll find it here at Microscope.com
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