micrograph


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Related to micrograph: photomicrograph, electron micrograph

micrograph

 [mi´kro-graf]
1. an instrument for recording very minute movements by making a greatly magnified photograph of the minute motions of a diaphragm.
2. a photograph of a minute object or specimen as seen through a microscope.
electron micrograph a graphic reproduction of an object as viewed with an electron microscope.

mi·cro·graph

(mī'krō-graf),
1. An instrument that magnifies the microscopic movements of a diaphragm by means of light interference and records them on a moving photographic film; may be used for recording various pulse curves, sound waves, and any forms of motion that may be communicated through the air to a diaphragm.
2. Synonym(s): photomicrograph
[micro- + G. graphō, to write]

micrograph

/mi·cro·graph/ (-graf)
1. an instrument used to record very minute movements by making a greatly magnified photograph of the minute motions of a diaphragm.
2. a photograph of a minute object or specimen as seen through a microscope.

micrograph

The graphic representation of a microscope image.

pho·to·mi·cro·graph

(fō'tō-mī'krŏ-graf)
An enlarged photograph of an object viewed with a microscope, as distinguished from a microphotograph.
Synonym(s): micrograph.
[photo- + G. mikros, small, + graphē, a record]

micrograph

1. an instrument for recording very minute movements by making a greatly magnified photograph of the minute motions of a diaphragm.
2. a photograph of a minute object or specimen as seen through a microscope.

electron micrograph
see electron micrographs.
References in periodicals archive ?
Jorden Manasse, a postdoctoral fellow in the School of Veterinary Medicine's Department of Pathobiological Sciences, for her micrograph of a stained cholelith or gall bladder stone in a golden lion tamarin.
Figure 5b is an optical florescence micrograph of the liposomes encapsulating florescent dye flowing through the channel with a vacuum pressure of 5 cm Hg measured at the pump.
Depth: the distance between the surface level and the deepest point in the damaged area, as it was depicted in the micrograph.
The micrograph C shows the fracture surface near the two glass beads in A, and the micrograph B shows a different region in the same specimen but far from glass beads.
Its reputation was solidified by such additional breakthroughs as the patenting of the Micrograph in 1916, the first 1/100th of a second Timekeeping system, and the Microtimer in 1966, the first 1/1000th of a second Timekeeping system.
Very diffuse spherulites (as seen in polarization micrograph of the 70/30 iPP/aPS blend with 2.
Figure 3 shows a micrograph of the implementation of these concepts.
The plate of the polarization is parallel with the direction of the injection molding and the skin is seen in the micrograph as a dark portion.
The dispersed domains, 1-3 [[micro]meter] in diameter, containing a rubber phase, are seen more clearly in the micrograph of a microtomed surface [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 2C OMITTED].
An enlarged micrograph at an area shown by an arrow mark in Fig.