Nikon E200 Student Microscope

The Eclipse E200 is the first microscope in its class to incorporate Nikon's renowned CFI60 infinity optical system. The result is a new standard of optical quality never before seen in microscopes for educational use.

Advanced Ergonomic Design allows greater comfort even after long hours of use. The focus knob and stage handle are located equidistant from the operator, permitting one-handed operation in a natural posture without twisting the shoulders.

Rugged, vibration free construction.

New Refocusing Stage - Nikon's unique Refocusing Stage eliminates the need to refocus after loading or unloading a slide, making specimen handling safer and easier. This design also allows the stage to be pushed down to handle specimens and return to the original focus position when released.

CFI60 Optical Design - Longer working distances with highest NA objectives.

Brighter Illumination - Built-in 6V/20W halogen lamp is easy to change by removing the top cover on the base. No need to turn the microscope over to change the bulb.

Ideal for Classroom Use - Compact (only 407.5mm high) and handsomely designed, the Eclipse E200 is designed to fit easily into a classroom locker. There is a handgrip on the back for safe and easy transport, and the cord can be wound on the optional cord hanger when the instrument is not in use.

Anti-Mold Design - In tests, an anti-mold treated unit was able to resist the growth of mold for three consecutive years at an average temperature of 30C and 80% humidity.

Versatility - The E200 has been designed for use with many accessories previously unavailable to microscopes in this class. A wide variety of condensers may be used as well as several other interchangeable Eclipse accessories including advanced optics, photo systems, dual viewing teaching attachments, polarizing and more


Micron Optics, 240 Cedar Knolls Road , Cedar Knolls, NJ 07927


973-267-5799 phone

973-267-6598 fax


*GIF animation at top is a conoscopic image of quartz captured through an E600pol microscope using the Nikon DXM-1200 digital camera.  Courtesy of Daniel Sparling, former employee and now clergyman in training