Bresser Microscopes: for Industry, Laboratory, School & Hobby
Bresser offers a comprehensive service for microscope products. Our service consists of experts with profound knowledge from studies and professional practice. We will be happy to advise you by telephone if you have any questions about our Bresser microscopes. If you would like to take a closer look at a microscope on site, we will be happy to show you the microscope you require. All you need to do is make an appointment by telephone with our staff. We look forward to your call or visit! Take a comfortable look at our microscopes here to get a detailed insight into the world of near optics!
Would you like to order from us as school, university or public institution? Would you like to order from us as a school, university or public institution? Please direct your enquiry to info(at)bresser.de, stating the invoice address (delivery address if applicable). Delivery is made on account. This also applies to a value of goods of more than 1000.00 Euro.
Biological microscopes (life science microscopes) are available in monocular, binocular and trinocular versions as well as in digital version with one screen. These microscopes are used for sample analysis (incident or transmitted light) at magnifications between 20x and 1000x. Applications include biology, botany, research, gemmology, entomology, mineralogy and botany. Biological Microscopes
Metallurgical microscopes are used for non-transparent surfaces, i.e. for surface examinations of metals or plastics. These microscopes are therefore ideally suited for quality inspection or the examination of tissues. Typical applications are semiconductor wafer inspection, material testing, metallurgy, mineralogy and quality control. Metallurgical microscopes
In contrast to ordinary light, polarized light has a preferred plane of oscillation for light waves. Thus anisotropic objects, i.e. those whose observable properties change with direction, appear in a new light: crystals, but also animal hairs, bird feathers, muscles, nerve fibres and plant cell walls, which have a preferential direction of their biomolecules, now reveal structures that have remained hidden in the normal brightfield microscope image. Plarization Microscopes