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Micronaut shows you the the fabulous and facscinating microcosm...! The app contains the most interesting handpicked pictures/descriptions and is...
Explore the leading international magazine for microscopists on your iPad. Keep up-to-date with all areas of the industry via research articles,...
This is the official app of the Microscopy & Microanalysis 2014 Annual Meeting. (The IUMAS-6 meeting is being held in conjunction with M&M 2014 and...
Perform measurements on digital images.
Process, analyze, and visualize images.
Cell Tally is a fully featured, easy to use, visual cell counter for use with microscopy images.
Manage and analyze microscopic images.
Convert NM to RGB colors.
Visualize and analyze multi-channel microscopy images.
Provide image processing and analysis for AFM, STM, TEM and optical microscopy, in 3D.
Researchers have found teeny tiny teeth in a creature half a billion years old so strange it was named Hallucigenia.
Scientists have identified structures that appear to be red blood cells and collagen-like fibres in dinosaur bones dating back to the Cretaceous.
Using two legs from a cadaver, researchers in Switzerland baked one in an oven and covered the other in a salt solution to try to re-create ancient mummification. One method was successful.
For the first time, scientists have captured live images of the process of tasting on the tongue.
Ultrasound technology could provide a non-invasive way of treating Alzheimer's disease after researchers successfully restore memories to mice.
Step aside, spider silk: the strongest material in the world can be found inside the mouths of rock-dwelling marine gastropods.
Photographer Ernie Button discovered a world of beauty -- and fluid science -- in the residue of evaporated whisky.
South Korean artists have created a blazer with 50 working cameras on it in the hopes of giving surveillance tools to people who may not otherwise have them. We're not sure we'd wear a jacket with cameras sewn in like all-seeing eyes...but it sure looks cool.
A "sonic screwdriver" uses acoustic force to build tartan-patterned tissue with the potential to repair damaged nerves.
A simple kit currently seeking funding on Kickstarter allows you to use your smartphone's camera as a 150x microscope.