Explore Scanning Electron Microscope and more!

Nano suit Protects Animals from Vacuum on The Scientist - A suit of detergent and plasma allows the photography of microscopic organisms  using a scanning electron microscope because it doesn't kill them. Incredible.

Nano suit Protects Animals from Vacuum on The Scientist - A suit of detergent and plasma allows the photography of microscopic organisms using a scanning electron microscope because it doesn't kill them.

Silkworm under a colour scanning electron microscope.

26 Things You Never Want To See Under A Microscope

Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of the head of a silkworm moth caterpillar (Bombyx mori). The silkworm uses its chewing mouthparts (upper centre) to feed on mulberry leaves.

These odd-looking creatures are, in fact, two-day-old zebrafish larvae, as seen through a scanning electron microscope

We won? Zebrafish larvae startled after hearing their extreme close-up image has taken first prize in science photo contest

A zebrafish is a tropical freshwater fish in the minnow family. These to odd looking creatures are 2 day old zebra fish larvae. Picture Credit: Jurgen Berger and Mahendra Sonawane, both employees at the Max Planck Institute for Developmental Biology.

Common housefly, from article "25 Amazing Electron Microscope Images", via Top Design Magazine

25 Amazing Electron Microscope Images

Mushroom spores magnified.                                                                                                                                                                                 More

The Most Amazing Microscope Images

Mushrooms Spores - Photographed by Brandon Broll, thus images is just one of many amazing microscopic photos in his book, Microcosmos, in which random things are magnified by between 22 times and 22 million times.

the eye of a needle, threaded with red cotton.  25 Amazing Electron Microscope Images on http://www.topdesignmag.com

25 Amazing Electron Microscope Images

Amazing Everyday Objects Magnified Using a Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) scientists enable us to view everyday objects close-up, really close up. Check out more after the break. Eye of a Needle.

The larva of a bluebottle fly.   Picture: EYE OF SCIENCE / SPL / BARCROFT MEDIA

25 Amazing Electron Microscope Images

Funny pictures about Electron microscope image of a maggot. Oh, and cool pics about Electron microscope image of a maggot. Also, Electron microscope image of a maggot photos.

Human bone under Scanning Electron Microscope

Human bone under Scanning Electron Microscope : Low power SEM images, showing normal bone architecture in the third lumbar vertebra of a 30 year old woman

Smithsonian Mag:  the wing of a green darner dragonfly, as seen through a scanning electron microscope; image by Paul Kelly

Macro or Micro? Test Your Sense of Scale

Macro or Micro? Scientists’ pictures baffle our sense of scale. It began when Stephen Young, a geography professor at Salem State University in Massachusetts, tricked his biologist colleague Paul Kelly into thinking a satellite image was one of hi.

Amazing Close-Ups of Seeds - click through for a gorgeous gallery from Smithsonian.com

Amazing Close-Ups of Seeds

The remarkable seed of a plant from the Trichodesma genus, which includes forget-me-nots. Trichodesma africanum (Borginaceae) collected in Saudi Arabia. Image from "Seeds: Time Capsules of Life" © Rob Kesseler, Wolfgang Stuppy & Papadakis

Large white butterfly egg (Pieris brassicae). In the center of the intricate design on the top of the eggs (the micropyle) is where the sperm enters.   Colorized SEM images by Martin Oeggerli

and textures Photograph by Martin Oeggerli Large white butterfly egg Pieris brassicae The yellow eggs of the large white butterfly are laid in clumps on the undersides of cabbage leaves (above) and brussels sprouts.

Swiss scientist , Martin Oeggerli, who uses the name Micronaut for his art, has captured these Scanning Electron Microscope images of pollen grains.

Hayfever sufferers, know your enemy: Scanning Electron Microscope pictures of grains of pollen

Scanning Electron Micrographs [SEM]of Grains of Pollen by micronaut/caters: The large object in the center is pumpkin pollen. The tiny speck below and to the right is forget-me-not pollen.

Coloured scanning electron micrograph of the surface of the mineralised cell wall of an unidentified diatom

Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of the surface of the mineralised cell wall (frustule) of an unidentified diatom from Science Photo Library.

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