microscopist


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microscopist

[mī′kräs·kə‚pist]
(science and technology)
An individual skilled in the use of the microscope.
References in periodicals archive ?
I also learned how he was able to kill Borrelia using a replica of a machine made by French inventor George Lakhovsky and later adapted by American microscopist genius Royal Rife.
Special Malaria Mobile Squads were formed comprising Malaria Supervisors and Microscopists in each talukas of affected districts to carry out different activities.
This technique is not bereft of flaws, and it requires experience and intensive training on the part of the microscopist.
TEM allows the microscopist the ability to identify particles in the nanometer size range and the morphology of the particles (size, shape, degree of agglomeration).
The retired Cardiff University microscopist said it was vital to immortalise the school and education in general in the museum.
I need to point out that I am not a microscopist, but a paint chemist who has used microscopes in the definition and solving of problems for 30 years.
Sandra Koch is a forensic microscopist at the FBI Lab in Quantico, VA.
The next image from microscopist Spike Walker looks like a work of 1960s pop-art but in fact shows tiny kidney stones, so fine they are nicknamed 'bladder sand'.
Professor Ian Grierson, from St Paul's Eye Unit, at the Royal Liverpool Hospital; Confocal microscopist technician Daniel Brotchie and technician Emma Knight at work in the lab
I took a position as an electron microscopist at the British Paper and Board Industry Research Association (now PIRA).
Reading reports and medical papers, Gerri, who worked as an electron microscopist in cancer research and later as a research scientist, also found something for her son to aim for with news of important research into paralysis.
Color, shape, and size are sometimes sufficient, for an experienced microscopist to identify a material.