授業の成功と熱心な学生のために

教育

教育は、教え、学ぶことを促進する継続的なプロセス。これは学校、大学、実習制度など、あなたの生活のあらゆる段階の一部です。

また教育は、いくつかの知識を多くの人に伝える技術です。このためには、すべての受講者の概要、個人への深い洞察、およびすべての受講者をネットワーク化するオプションが必要です。

顕微鏡は多くのカリキュラムにおいて不可欠な要素です。顕微鏡の技術を習得するだけでなく、例えば生物学を学ぶツールとしても使用します。従来の教室やデジタル教室用のZEISSシステムは、あなたと生徒の両方にとって、そのコースを真の意味で成功に導きます。

  • 生物学の講座や医学の授業で学生の可能性を最大限に引き出す
  • サンプルの準備、染色法、サンプル調整の知識を習得(例: 血球障害)
  • 顕微鏡をデジタル教室に接続し、生徒のやる気を引き出す魅力的な雰囲気に
  • リモート学習およびバーチャル教育ソリューションをオンラインで学生に接続
  • 自然史博物館や動物学博物館、動物公園、動物園の集客に顕微鏡を利用
  • 組織学、細胞学、血液学または婦人科における継続的な学習または職業トレーニングによる恩恵

Select your Field of Application

The following visibility container is only visible in desktop modus

Digital Classroom

Create a Digital Classroom with a Network of Connected School Microscopes

Vocational Training and Continuous Learning

Maintain Your Knowledge and Skills

Remote Learning and Virtual Education

Engage Your Students Online

Downloads

空です

Tutorials

Basic concepts in microscopy
Through various sections, learn more about the principles of microscopy and get detailed advice and comments on how to use the different methods with your microscope. For instance, start with the concepts of image formation, numerical aperture and the Köhler illumination.

How the Microscope Forms Images
Optical microscopes belong to a class of instruments that are said to be diffraction limited, meaning that resolution is determined in part by the number of diffraction orders created by the specimen that can be successfully captured by the objective and imaged by the optical system.

Basic Microscopy

Köhler Illumination
Illumination of the specimen is the most important variable in achieving high-quality images in microscopy and critical photomicrography. Köhler illumination was first introduced in 1893 by August Köhler of the Carl Zeiss corporation as a method of providing the optimum specimen illumination.

Achieving High-Quality Images

Numerical Aperture and Resolution
The numerical aperture of a microscope objective is the measure of its ability to gather light and to resolve fine specimen detail while working at a fixed object (or specimen) distance. Resolution is determined by the number of diffracted wavefront orders captured by the objective.

Resolve Fine Specimen Detail