To keep the answer very simple, the specimen being viewed is inverted when light passes through the objective lens (carrying the image) , which is usually convex in nature. So if you view something which is already "inverted" it would get corrected, i.e appear right.
(The bending of light is called a refraction, which causes the image to bend along with it.)
You look through a microscope through a part called the eyepiece.
The letter e is inverted under a microscope for one very important reason. Microscopes invert images due to their complex reflection mechanisms.
He first looked through a microscope in 1665
Objects viewed through a light microscope look a lot bigger.
If you're using a compound light microscope (as you most likely are), it will appear to be upside down when you look through the objective lens. The lenses of the microscope provide an inverted image. As the magnification is increased, the clean lines of the letter will appear ragged where the ink was absorbed into the paper. These small imperfections are practically invisible to the unaided eye.
where we look through
Through the uppermost lens.
A TEM is a transmission electron microscope. This microscope fires beams of electrons through a sample to look at it.
they look through a microscope
focous into the lense and look towards the stage
an eye piece lens
It is a mathematical concept which looks like a full stop. It has a position (in space) but has no dimensions - that is, it has no length or width (unlike a full stop - look through a microscope).
Objects do not get new names because you are looking at them through a microscope; if you put a hair under a microscope, then it is still a hair when you look at it. Microscopes are often used to look at cells, bacteria, pollen, minerals, etc. You can look at lots of things. The names do not change. Cells are still cells, when examined under a microscope.
The sample being observed under a microscope is mounted on a 'slide'.
me and reg.
he looked at a piece of cork
It would look upside down.