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Cells. Organelles. CELL. The basic unit of structure & function in living organisms. Anton Van Leeuwenhoek. 1632-1723 Was a merchant that ground up glass to make lenses. Invented microscope Made over 500 in his lifetime 1 st person to examine bacteria.

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cells

Cells

Organelles

slide2
CELL
  • The basic unit of structure & function in living organisms
anton van leeuwenhoek
Anton Van Leeuwenhoek

1632-1723

Was a merchant that ground up glass to make lenses

  • Invented microscope
  • Made over 500 in his lifetime
  • 1st person to examine bacteria
robert hooke
Robert Hooke
  • 1635-1702
  • Used Van Leeuwenhoek’s microscopes
  • Named cells after looking at cork
robert brown
Robert Brown
  • 1773-1858
  • Discovered the nucleus in plant cells (1833)
matthias schleiden
Matthias Schleiden
  • 1804-1881
  • Discovered all plants are made up of cells

(1838)

theodor schwann
Theodor Schwann
  • 1810-1882
  • Discovered that all animals are made up of cells(1839)
rudolph virchow
Rudolph Virchow
  • 1821-1902
  • Proposed that all cells come from pre-existing cells (1855)
the cell theory
The Cell Theory

The cell theory states:

  • All living things are composed of cells

B. Cells are the basic units of structure & function in living things

C. All cells come from preexisting cells

janet plowe
Janet Plowe
  • Demonstrated that the cell membrane is a physical structure (1931)
lynn margoulis
Lynn Margoulis
  • Proposed that certain organelles were once free-living organisms themselves (1970)
slide14

Parts of Microscope

Nosepiece

Ocular

High Power Objective

Arm

Low Power Objective

Scanning Power Objective

Stage

Stage Clips

Course Focus

Fine Focus

Diaphragm

Base

Light (illumination)

slide17

Compound light Microscope Parts & Fxn’s

  • Occular – viewing eyepiece
  • Coarse adjustment – Rough focus
  • Fine adjustment – Fine focus
  • High power objective (400X)
  • Low objective (100X)
  • Scanning objective (40X)
slide18

Compound Light Microscope Parts & Fxn’s

  • Stage – holds slide up against stage clips
  • Stage clips – holds slide down on stage
  • Diaphragm – controls amount of light entering slide
  • Lamp – light source

This is an air bubble

under the microscope!!!

slide19

Power of magnification

  • The relative enlargement of the specimen when seen through the microscope.
  • The power of magnification can be calculated by multiplying the power of the eye piece lens by the power of the objective lens.
slide20

Inversion

  • The reversal of the specimen image by the microscope lenses.
  • A specimen that appears upside down when being viewed is actually right-side up on the slide.
  • Moving the specimen to the right causes its image to move to the left likewise, moving it down causes it to move upward.
slide21

Working distance

  • The distance between the front of the objective and the top of the cover glass on the slide.
  • The higher the magnification the smaller the working distance.
  • DO NOT USE THE COARSE ADJUSTMENT UNDER HIGH POWER!!!
slide22

Resolution

(Resolving Power)

  • The shortest distance between two points or lines at which they are seen as two, rather than a single blur.
slide23

Depth of focus

  • The thickness of a specimen which may be seen in focus at one time.
slide24

Objectives

  • Our microscopes have three objectives mounted on a revolving device known as a nosepiece.
  • Engraved on the objective is its power of magnification.
  • The longer the objective the more power of magnification.
slide25

Diaphragm

  • A device under the stage of a microscope that can regulate the amount of light reaching a specimen.
slide26

Power of Magnification

  • Definition - The relative enlargement of the specimen when seen through the microscope.
  • Power of magnification = (Power of the eyepiece lens) X (Power of the objective lens)
slide27

Rules for Handling the Microscope

  • Always carry the microscope with one hand under the base and the other grasping the arm.
  • Keep both eyes open when looking through the eyepiece.
  • Keep the stage clean and dry.
  • Do not remove parts of the microscope.
  • Use only lens paper when cleaning lenses.
slide28

Rules for Handling the Microscope

  • Always begin focusing with the lowest power objective.
  • Always look from the side when changes lenses
  • After completing your work, place the microscope on the lowest power objective.
  • Always return the microscope where you found it & as you found it
modern microscopes
Modern Microscopes

Electron microscopes – capable of revealing details as much as 1000 times smaller than those visible in light microscopes. (Two types -TEM & SEM)

TEM – can explore cell structure and large protein molecules.

Downside – the specimens have to be sliced thinly

modern microscopes1
Modern Microscopes

S.E.M. – Scanning electron microscopes –

specimens do not have to be cut thinly – a beam of electrons scans over the specimen.

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