Isaac Newton There is in this book a consistency of interpretation in all the details of the prophecies of Danie and to be completely true to the message of the Bible when providing his own thoughts on the Antichrist, the Beast, the Woman called Babylon, and the Great Tribulation.
Isaac Newton A new and most accurate theory of the moon's motion: whereby all her irregularities may be solved, ... Written by ... Mr. Isaac Newton, and published in Latin by Mr. David Gregory in his excellent Astronomy., Isaac Newton. A new and most accurate theory of the moon's motion: whereby all her irregularities may be solved, ... Written by ... Mr. Isaac Newton, and published in Latin by Mr. David Gregory in his excellent Astronomy. Theory of the Moon's motion. Latin. Newton, Isaac, Sir, 1642-1727. 29,p. : ill. ; 8⁰. London : printed, and sold by A. Baldwin, 1702. Extracted from David Gregory's 'Astronomiae physicae & geometricae elementa', Oxford, 1702. Reproduction of original from the British Library. English Short Title Catalog, ESTCT18650. Electronic data. Farmington Hills, Mich. : Thomson Gale, 2003. Page image (PNG). Digitized image of the microfilm version produced in Woodbridge, CT by Research Publications, 1982-2002 (later known as Primary Source Microfilm, an imprint of the Gale Group).
Isaac Newton The famous physicist Sir Isaac Newton lectured on optics from 1670 - 1672. He worked on refraction of light into colored beams using prisms and discovered chromatic aberration. He also postulated the corpuscular form of light and an ether to transmit forces between the corpuscles. His Opticks, first published 1704 contains his postulates about the topic. This is the fourth edition in English, from 1730, which Newton himself had corrected from the third edition before his death.
Isaac Newton The System of the World by Isaac Newton. Sir Isaac Newton (1642–1727) was an English physicist and mathematician who is widely recognised as one of the most influential scientists of all time and as a key figure in the scientific revolution.
This great work supplied the momentum for the Scientific Revolution and dominated physics for over 200 years.
It was the ancient opinion of not a few, in the earliest ages of philosophy, that the fixed stars stood immoveable in the highest parts of the world; that, under the fixed stars the planets were carried about the sun; that the earth, us one of the planets, described an annual course about the sun, while by a diurnal motion it was in the mean time revolved about its own axis; and that the sun, as the common fire which served to warm the whole, was fixed in the centre of the universe.
This was the philosophy taught of old by Philolaus, Aristarchus of Samos, Plato in his riper years, and the whole sect of the Pythagoreans; and this was the judgment of Anaximander, more ancient than any of them; and of that wise king of the Romans, Numa Pompilius, who, as a symbol of the figure of the world with the sun in the centre, erected a temple in honour of Vesta, of a round form, and ordained perpetual fire to be kept in the middle of it.
Isaac Newton & Prometheus Classics The Principia is "justly regarded as one of the most important works in the history of science".
The Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy, often referred to as simply the Principia, is a work in three books by Sir Isaac Newton, in Latin, first published 5 July 1687. After annotating and correcting his personal copy of the first edition, Newton also published two further editions, in 1713 and 1726. The Principia states Newton's laws of motion, forming the foundation of classical mechanics, also Newton's law of universal gravitation, and a derivation of Kepler's laws of planetary motion (which Kepler first obtained empirically).
The French mathematical physicist Alexis Clairaut assessed it in 1747: "The famous book of mathematical Principles of natural Philosophy marked the epoch of a great revolution in physics. The method followed by its illustrious author Sir Newton ... spread the light of mathematics on a science which up to then had remained in the darkness of conjectures and hypotheses." A more recent assessment has been that while acceptance of Newton's theories was not immediate, by the end of a century after publication in 1687, "no one could deny that" (out of the Principia) "a science had emerged that, at least in certain respects, so far exceeded anything that had ever gone before that it stood alone as the ultimate exemplar of science generally."
In formulating his physical theories, Newton developed and used mathematical methods now included in the field of calculus. But the language of calculus as we know it was largely absent from the Principia; Newton gave many of his proofs in a geometric form of infinitesimal calculus, based on limits of ratios of vanishing small geometric quantities. In a revised conclusion to the Principia (see General Scholium), Newton used his expression that became famous, Hypotheses non fingo ("I contrive no hypotheses").
Julius Caesar, Cicero, Horace, Cato, Isaac Newton & Dante Alighieri The essential collection of texts in Latin:
Bellum Civile, Julius Caesar
Caesar's Commentaries, Books I-IV, Julius Caesar
Liber de Caesaribus, Aurelius Victor
Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica, Isaac Newton
Strategemata, Sextus Iulius Frontinus
The Hymns of Prudentius
De Agri Cultura, M. Porcius Cato
Odes and Epodes, Horace
Commentarii Institutionum, Gaius
Breviarium ab Urbe Condita, Eutropius
De Vulgari Eloquentia, Dante Alighieri
de Officiis, Cicero
Isaac Newton The Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy
Isaac Newton, english physicist and mathematician (1643-1727)
This ebook presents «The Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy», from Isaac Newton. A dynamic table of contents enables to jump directly to the chapter selected.
Table of Contents
-01- About this book
-03- THE AUTHOR'S PREFACE
-04- THE PREFACE OF MR ROGER COTES
-06- AXIOMS OR LAWS OF MOTION
-07- BOOK I. THE MOTION OF BODIES
-08- SECTION I. METHOD OF FIRST AND LAST RATIOS
-09- SECTION II. OF THE INVENTION OF CENTRIPETAL FORCES
-10- SECTION III. OF THE MOTION OF BODIES IN ECCENTRIC CONIC SECTIONS
-11- SECTION IV. OF THE FINDING OF ELLIPTIC, PARABOLIC, AND HYPERBOLIC ORBITS, FROM THE FOCUS GIVEN
-12- SECTION V. HOW THE ORBITS ARE TO BE FOUND WHEN NEITHER FOCUS IS GIVEN
-13- SECTION VI. HOW THE MOTIONS ARE TO BE FOUND IN GIVEN ORBITS
-14- SECTION VII. CONCERNING THE RECTILINEAR ASCENT AND DESCENT OF BODIES
-15- SECTION VIII. OF THE INVENTION OF ORBITS WHEREIN BODIES WILL REVOLVE
-16- SECTION IX. OF THE MOTION OF BODIES IN MOVEABLE ORBITS
-17- SECTION X. OF THE MOTION OF BODIES IN GIVEN SUPERFICIES
-18- SECTION XI. OF THE MOTIONS OF BODIES TENDING TO EACH OTHER WITH CENTRIPETAL FORCES
-19- SECTION XII. OF THE ATTRACTIVE FORCES OF SPHÆRICAL BODIES
-20- SECTION XIII. OF THE ATTRACTIVE FORCES OF BODES WHICH ARE NOT OF A SPHÆRICAL FIGURE
-21- SECTION XIV. OF THE MOTION OF VERY SMALL BODIES WHEN AGITATED BY CENTRIPETAL FORCES TENDING TO THE SEVERAL PARTS OF ANY VERY GREAT BOFY
-22- BOOK II. THE MOTION OF BODIES IN RESISTING MEDIUMS
-23- SECTION I. OF THE MOTION OF BODIES THAT ARE RESISTED IN THE RATIO OF THE VELOCITY
-24- SECTION II. OF THE MOTION OF BODIES THAT ARE RESISTED IN THE DUPLICATE RATIO OF THEIR VELOCITIES
-25- SECTION III. OF THE MOTIONS OF BODIES WHICH ARE RESISTED PARTLY IN THE RATIO OF THE VELOCITIES, AND PARTLY IN THE DUPLICATE OF THE SAME RATIO
-26- SECTION IV. OF THE CIRCULAR MOTION OF BODIES IN RESISTING MEDIUMS
-27- SECTION V. OF THE DENSITY AND COMPRESSION OF FLUIDS
-28- SECTION VI. OF THE MOTION AND RESISTANCE OF FUNEPENDULOUS BODIES
-29- SECTION VII. OF THE MOTION OF FLUIDS AND THE RESISTANCE MADE TO PROJECTED BODIES
-30- SECTION VIII. OF MOTION PROPAGATED THRO' FLUIDS
-31- SECTION IX. OF THE CIRCULAR MOTION OF FLUIDS
-32- BOOK III. OF THE SYSTEM OF THE WORLD
-33- PREEFACE TO BOOK III
-34- RULES OF REASONING IN PHILOSOPHY
-35- THE PHÆNOMENA OR APPEARANCES
-36- GRAVITATION TOWARDS EVERY PLANET
-37- GRAVITY TENDING TO ALL BODIES
Isaac Newton 5 works of Isaac Newton
English physicist and mathematician who is widely regarded as one of the most influential scientists of all time (1642-1727)
This ebook presents a collection of 5 works of Isaac Newton. A dynamic table of contents allows you to jump directly to the work selected.
Table of Contents:
New Theory About Light and Colour
Observations upon the Prophecies of Daniel, and the Apocalypse of St. John
Opticks or, a Treatise of the Reflections, Refractions, Inflections, and Colours of Light
The Chronology of Ancient Kingdoms Amended
The Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy
Johannes Kepler, Isaac Newton, Galileo Galilei, John Flamsteed, Edmond Halley, James Bradley, William Parsons, William Rowan Hamilton, Pierre-Simon Laplace, Nicolaus Copernicus, William Herschel, Golden Deer Classics & Robert Stawell Ball This book contains the following works with an Active Table of Contents
-Great Astronomers: Tycho Brahe
- Great Astronomers: Johannes Kepler
- Great Astronomers: Isaac Newton
- Great Astronomers: Nicolaus Copernicus
- Great Astronomers: Galileo Galilei
- Great Astronomers: John Flamsteed
-Great Astronomers: Edmond Halley
- Great Astronomers: James Bradley
- Great Astronomers: William Herschel
- Great Astronomers: Pierre-Simon Laplace
- Great Astronomers: William Parsons
- Great Astronomers: William Rowan Hamilton
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Classics Authors Super Set Serie 3 (Golden Deer Classics)
Classics Authors Super Set Serie 4 (Golden Deer Classics)
50 Masterpieces you have to read before you die Vol: 1 Golden Deer Classics
50 Masterpieces you have to read before you die Vol: 2 Golden Deer Classics
50 Masterpieces you have to read before you die Vol: 3 Golden Deer Classics
Isaac Newton Sir Isaac Newton (4 January 1643 – 31 March 1727) is one of history's most famous men, an English physicist, mathematician, astronomer, natural philosopher, alchemist, and theologian. Observations upon the Prophecies of Daniel, and the Apocalypse of St. John was published six years after Newton’s death, by his nephew. Observations sheds light onto Newton’s thoughts on the prophetic books in the Bible.