epifluorescence microscopy

Scott Sutton sysop at microbiol.org
Wed Apr 8 12:55:38 EST 1998


You might also want to contact Chemunex, a company that has an
automated epifluorescence system for use with water testing.  They are
agressively moving into the food, pharmaceutical, and electronics
industries and would be likely to have answers for you.  

The contact is:
Martin Tricarico  ChemMT at aol.com

Good luck.


On Thu, 26 Mar 1998 23:44:02 +0000, ANTONIO H T MACHADO
<ahmachado at ip.pt> wrote:

>hi, i'm a marine biology student and i have a paper to do on marine
>microbiology, and i need to know why the direct-count method using a
>dye and the epifluorescent microscope to count aquatic bacteria has been
>widely adopted, this is, why the use of epifluorescence microscopy in
>marine microbiology?
>which are its advantages? why is it so commonly used?
>if anyone could fill me in on this, please e-mail me at: gwen_19 at usa.net
>thank you,
>ana machado.

Scott Sutton, PhD             sysop at microbiol.org
The Microbiology Network      http://microbiol.org

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