micropublisher


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mi·cro·pub·lish·ing

 (mī′krō-pŭb′lĭ-shĭng)
n.
1.
a. Publishing involving very small print runs or individual volumes printed on demand.
b. Online publishing providing specialized information, often by subscription, to a limited readership.
2. Publishing by microform.

mi′cro·pub′lish·er n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

micropublisher

(ˈmaɪkrəʊˌpʌblɪʃə)
n
a publisher of material in microfilm
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Type I and IV collagen, and laminin were also analyzed (Camara Q capture with micropublisher 5.0 RTV software) using rabbit specific monoclonal antibodies (Abcam, Cambridge, MA, USA) at titers of 1:50, 1:50, and 1:20, respectively for immunohistochemistry.
The optical microscopies of the PE/GO, PE/f-GO, and PE/MGO composites were observed through an Olympus BX51 polarizing optical microscope (Olympus, Tokyo Japan) equipped with a MicroPublisher 3.3 RTV CCD camera.
Photographs were taken in an Olympus SZX16 stereoscope with the QImaging MicroPublisher 5.0 RVT camera.
The specimens in ethanol were photographed with a MicroPublisher 5.0 RTV camera attached to a Zeiss Stemi 2000-C stereo zoom trinocular microscope with Auto-Montage software and Sony DSC-T900 camera.
We are also the global exclusive Singapore Press Holdings newspapers micropublisher.
Digital images of each section were taken with a MicroPublisher 5.0 real-time viewing camera (Qlmaging, Surrey, Canada) mounted on an RZ Series CMO stereo microscope (Meiji Techno America, Santa Clara, CA).
Slides were imaged on a Leica DMR microscope at 20x magnification and photomicrographs were taken using a Micropublisher 5.0 RTV digital camera (QImaging) and Volocity Acquisition v 4.4 imaging software (Improvision Inc.).
The pictures of beef steaks were taken using CD Qlmaging MicroPublisher 5.0 RTV camera (Qlmaging, Surrey, Canada) under fluorescent light in standard conditions (colour temperature of 5400K-similar to sunlight).
Images were generated using identical settings with a MicroPublisher 5.0 real-time viewing camera (QImaging, Surrey, British Columbia, Canada).
The sperm heads were measured using the software QCapture Pro 5.1 and photographed with a digital camera QImaging Micropublisher 3.3.