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Short answerA: No, they don’t.

Detailed response: the eye, as a separate organ, has a dimensional minimum beyond which it cannot function, and this minimum size turns out to be an order of magnitude larger than the microbe itself. In addition, the eye consists of many cells, and microbes usually consist of a single one.

Even if we imagine that in some miraculous way a microbe will have tiny eyes, it will still not be able to see through them, since this requires a nervous system that would transmit impulses to the brain. Microbes cannot have any nervous system, so there is simply nowhere to “connect” the eyes. If microbes suddenly have it, then at the same second they will cease to be microbes, but will become someone else, still unknown to science.

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