Microscopes help scientists see tiny organisms and understand the fine details of cells, fibers, nuclei and other structures invisible to the naked eye, which in turn influences education and research, helping scientists disseminate critical information to others. Microscopes facilitate the study of many scientific branches, including biology and immunology. Scientists use specific types of microscopes, such as electron microscopes, for facilitating microscopic studies within their own disciplines.
Microscopes continually advance in technology, which in turn improves scientific studies. Microscopes evolved from basic light microscopes to complex units that help scientists see images in three dimensions and in greater detail. Continually improving technologies help scientists convey complex information to educators, medical professionals and researchers.
In addition to viewing objects, microscopes help scientists understand intricate life processes. Some microscopes specialize in certain areas, such as highlighting certain features of molecules and slides or showing images with concentrated light, in turn producing a clearer and more detailed image. Over time, microscopes enabled milestone scientific discoveries, such as plant composition and identification of bacteria and pathogens.
Microscopes let scientists see internal structures and composition of many Earth elements, including bacteria and cells to inanimate objects, such as rocks and gems. Microscopes even connect with other forms of technology, such as computers, which promotes understanding across many disciplines.