Zeiss Standard Microscope

Various out of print Zeiss manuals, brochures and price lists

Below is a list of manuals, brochures and price lists for Zeiss microscopes and associated equipment which are no longer in print.

Andy

Carl_Zeiss_Katalog_1889_Microscope_Catalogue

Carl_Zeiss_1893_Optical_Measurment_Instruments

Zeiss-W-Parts

Zeiss-Water-Immersion-Objectives

Zeiss-Use-Care-1927

Zeiss Use Care1927

Zeiss-Photomicrographic-cameras

Zeiss Optical Systems

Zeiss-Objective_Eyepices-Per-War-A

Zeiss-Objective_Eyepices-Per-War

Zeiss-Ng

Zeiss Model-W-Brochure

Zeiss-Microscopy-from-the-very-Beginning

Zeiss Katalog188918931902

Zeiss-Darkfield-Condenser

Zeiss-Contrast-Methods-Ph-DF-DIC

Zeiss_ZE-814_1975

Zeiss_Stereomicroscopes_I_III_IV

Zeiss_Stereomicroscopes_I_III_G_40_702_e

Zeiss_Stereomicroscopes

Zeiss_prices_7-1-74

Zeiss_Microscopy_from_the_very_Beginning

Zeiss_Instruments_For_Polarizing_Microscopy

Zeiss_1927_Catalog

Zeiss_1926_Catalog

Zeiss_1913_Cataloge

Zeiss_1891_Catalog

Zeiss Universal microscope manual for use with transmitted light(II)

Zeiss Universal microscope manual for use with transmitted light(I)

Zeiss Standard POL microscope manual

Zeiss Standard microscope with Lucigen illuminator manual

Zeiss Standard Lab 6 microscope manual

Zeiss Standard Junior 2 microscope manual Z

Zeiss Photomicroscope 3 manual for use with transmitted light

Zeiss Photomicroscope 3 manual for use with incident light

Zeiss Photomicroscope 1 manual

Zeiss ICM405 microscope part of manual

Zeiss dark field condensers brochure

Schott-Jena-Filters-Transmission-Spectra

Photovolt-Monochromatic-Transmission-Type-Interference-Filters

Photovolt-MonochromaticTransmissionTypeInterferenceFilters

Mikropolychromor

Microscope Illuminator 100

Microscope Illuminator 60

MC 100

MC63A Camera

Invertoskop D

Invertoscope ID03 g

g-41-656photomic_iii

Epi-fluorescence Condensor IIIRS

Corning-Filters-Transmission-Spectra

Continuous-Filter-Monochromator-Operating-Instructions

Continuous-Filter-Monochromator-Bulletin

Continuous Filter Monochromator-B-Bulletin

Carl Zeiss Katalog 1889 Microscope Catalogue

Carl Zeiss Jena 1937 Microscope Catalogue

Carl Zeiss 1893 Optical Measurment Instruments

Second attempt at oblique dark field illumination of algae from neighbour’s pond using halogen swan-neck illuminator on Zeiss Standard microscope

This time I used my centrifuge to concentrate the sample – snow outside/cold means number algae per ml in the water low.

Bright field images of algae x40 objective – unfortunately they show that I have some work to do aligning the optics as lot of colour fringes…there is also quite a lot of dust on the optics of this microscope – I need to give it a good clean! However, not all out of focus rings are dust – much of it is algae in different planes on this live sample.

I particularly like the second and third pictures as they show long cilia from the spherical organism.

Video from this session showing motile organisms:

Dark field using oblique illumination – set up with Zeiss Standard microscope:

I have found that the best dark field is when the fibre-optic tips are placed on the stage pointing virtually horizontally at the end of the objective.

Dark field with x10 objective, using above equipment – looks like a star field in the telescope! Can you recognise the constellations?

The above two images came directly from the camera.

The following are the same two pictures but this time I have used curves in GIMP to remove part of curve below the data and hence blacken the background:

Dark field using x40 objective – this is where I am breaking new ground with success at dark field using x40 objective. So far, using my Zeiss IM microscope, I have been able to obtain excellent dark field images using the 10x non-phase objective and a phase annulus, but the higher power objectives don’t seem to work so well using that system. I think maybe the NA on the objectives is too high compared to the NA on the condenser, but am not sure of the reason.

I found that if I varied the position of the swan neck heads to direct the light more downwards (angled the lights to point down rather than horizontally) then this varied the lighting effect. The lighting is no longer true dark field but is still interesting! Example picture below:

 

 

 

Comparing oblique illumination via halogen illuminator with LED bright field illumination on Zeiss Standard microscope – plant leaf

The following pictures are from my attempts today to try oblique illumination on the specimen using a swan-neck halogen illuminator – light shone upwards at bottom of slide obliquely. Photos below are compared to others using bright field with 10W retro-diode.com illuminator – all with Zeiss Standard microscope.

The sample is a piece of plant leaf cut from house plant in our kitchen.

The oblique illumination gives dark field effects – I picked this technique up from Micscape microscope forum (http://microscopy-uk.org.uk/mag/indexmag.html), although my oblique illuminator has currently a very red light so white balance needs to be corrected.

I have used curves function in GIMP2 to remove parts of curve without data from top and bottom of curve and in the image with lot of blue to enhance some parts curve in-between (but not done that on other images).

The pictures show swirls of cells in circular patterns and veins along the leaf.

Andy

Zeiss Standard microscope with external halogen swan-neck illuminator:

x10 objective, bright field:

x10 objective, oblique illumination, with white balance correction:

x40 objective, bright field:

x40 oblique illumination, without white balance correction:

x40 objective, with white balance correction: