Motic Microscopes Panthera C Compound microscope with koehler illumination
Koehler microscope Panthera C is supplied with both halogen & LED Koehler *( Köhler ) illumination modules. Configured with 4x, 10x, 40x & 100x (oil) ultra contrast UC Objectives. Impressive bright FIELD image CLARITY & resolution. Featuring full koehler illumination for clinical microscopy screening, routine laboratory & university biosciences education microscopy applications.
Motic Panthera C Binocular with 4x, 10x, 40x & 100x (Oil) UC Objectives Part No: 1100104600122
Motic Panthera C Trinocular with 4x, 10x, 40x & 100x (Oil) UC Objectives Part No 1100104600132
MMS Microscopes specify the microscope configuration to your individual application & budgetary requirements.
- Also available with coded Panthera nosepiece.
- Motic Panthera C2 = Koehler Intelligent light intensity recall & Coded Nosepiece
- Please contact MMS Microscopes to discuss your application – expert professional support.
Motic microscopes support package direct from importer MMS microscopes. We will provide a competitive quotation for the most suitable microscope package. Supporting you from initial enquiry through to supply, Installation, operator training, and after sales support.
Motic Panthera C Clinical Laboratory Microscope Standard Specification :-
- Widefield High Eyepoint Eyepieces: UC-WF10X/22
- Head: Bino / Trino Head Options
- Objectives: Plan UC Achromat 4X, 10x, 40x, 100X as standard
- Nosepiece: Reversed quintuple
- Stage: rackless mechanical stage
- Condenser: N.A. 0.90 /1.25 Abbe
- Transmitted Koehler illumination: 3W LED / 30W HAL interchangeable
- Focusable Abbe Condenser 0.90 NA with iris diaphragm
- USB socket for external camera
- LED nosepiece light indicator
- Optional Contrast techniques: BF, PH, POL, DF, EpiLED FL (with LED mouse), MMC
- Now also available with Coded Nosepiece – Model Code – Panthera CC
- Please Contact MMS Microscopes For an evaluation & the very best Motic Panthera support
- Motic Panthera press release
Köhler illumination was first introduced in 1893 by August Köhler of the Carl Zeiss corporation as a method of providing the optimum specimen illumination. … Opening and closing of the condenser aperture diaphragm controls the angle of the light cone reaching the specimen.