Definition of Microscopic field
1. Noun. The areas that is visible through a microscope.
Medical Definition of Microscopic field
1. The area within which objects are visible with microscope oculars and objectives of various magnifying powers. (05 Mar 2000)
Microscopic Field Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Microscopic Field
Literary usage of Microscopic field
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1897)
"In ternary alloys it has been found possible to detect two, and sometimes three, distinctly different compounds in the same microscopic field. ..."
2. The Microscope: An Introduction to Microscopic Methods and to Histology by Simon Henry Gage (1920)
"microscopic field WITH AND is greatly facilitated by using a microscopic field WITH AND WITHOUT OCULARS. A The field of the 2. 4. 8. ..."
3. Pathogenic microorganisms by William Hallock Park (1920)
"microscopic field, showing a top of a hanging drop in a normal typhoid ... microscopic field, showing the top of a drop with the typhoid reaction. FIG. 83. ..."
4. Bacteriology, General, Pathological and Intestinal by Arthur Isaac Kendall (1921)
"Each organism hi a microscopic field corresponds to one-five- ... In other words, the microscopic field contains the bacteria of ^^Voir cc- °f thg original ..."
5. Principles and Practice of Milk Hygiene by Louis Amos Klein (1917)
"of oculars or adjusting the draw tube, or both, bring the diameter of the whole microscopic field to .205 mm. When so adjusted the microscopic field will ..."
6. The Methods of Petrographic-microscopic Research, Their Relative Accuracy by Frederic Eugene Wright (1911)
"The changes in intensity of illumination of the microscopic field on rotation of the analyzer are indicated by the o' curve, while for the crystal plate the ..."
7. Bacteriology and Mycology of Foods by Fred Wilbur Tanner (1919)
"Tliis will give, in the microscopic field, a smaller area within which the bacteria may be seen most sharply, and which may be more easily counted. ..."
8. Journal of Applied Microscopy by Bausch & Lomb Optical Company (1900)
"... there is comparatively slight spheric aberration, the cardboard must always be in the same relative position to the microscopic field, that is, ..."