The English scientist, theologian and mathemetician who formulated important laws of gravitation and physics. This category is designed to collect questions about the man, his work, and his philosophies.

The English scientist, theologian and mathemetician who formulated important laws of gravitation and physics. This category is designed to collect questions about the man, his work, and his philosophies.

A forces on an object m creates an acceleration a=f/m and acceleration causes a change in velocity a= dv/dt. This change in velocity can change the speed or direction or both. Read More

Laplace is the sound that travels through air in an isothermal process. The Laplace is the first to correct the concept. Read More

The universal Law of Gravity, Total Energy W = -mGM/r + cmV = -mGM/r + cP. Newton discovered the scalar energy -mGM/r. Newton did not recognize the vector Momentum energy cmV=cP. The vector energy is the so-called "Dark Energy". Gravitational Energy is the sum of the Potential/Scalar and Vector Energy, i.e a Quaternion Energy. Read More

Force, can change the state of motion through acceleration a=Force/m. Read More

Newton invented the reflecting telescope which is a a great advance over the refracting telescope. The refracting telescope distorted the image via refraction. Newton invented Calculus, which is the engine of mathematics. Newton invented lens and prisms for light analysis. Read More

If you convert 3 newtons into kilograms which measure mass you have 0.30591486389338 kg. Read More

Newton's first law of motion was "first law of motion: a body remains at rest or in motion with a constant velocity unless acted upon by an external force." Read More

The parallelogram law of forces states that if two force, which act simultaneously on a particle be represented in ma. Read More

While one might expect a latin symbol for amperes or milliamps, A and mA are the accepted symbols for these. Read More

james watt studied as an instrument maker and sir isaac newton studied mathematics and astromy Read More

No one made newtons. It is the name given to a unit of force, named after Isaac Newton. Read More

Sir Isaac Newton was an English physicist and mathematician who is widely regarded as one of the most influential scientists of all time and as a key figure in the scientific revolution. He was the scientist who formulated laws of gravity (better know as three laws of Motion) 5th grade students are taught Newton's laws of motion and students learn it till graduation and above levels as well. The first law is law of inertia… Read More

I. Every object in a state of uniform motion tends to remain in that state of motion unless an external force is applied to it. Read More

Newton went home to Woolsthorpe and did probably his best work, such as observing the falling apple and the subsequent Law Of Gravity. Read More

Sir Isaac Newton discovered the Law of Motion. Read More

Both involve an inverse square law. Read More

First of all, Newton never stated the apple fell on his head, he only said that he began to think vigorously upon universal gravity while watching an apple fall from a tree. Newton also never stated even the year he had this experience (he recounted it to friends decades after the fact), but his notebooks show he began working on gravity in the late 1660s. Read More

F=ma where F is force; m is mass and a is acceleration i.e acceleration;a=f/m Read More

You can find the net force on any object using vectors. Read More

Its called Inertia Read More

Newtons Third Law is the Conservation of Energy, meaning that the sum of forces equal zero. The sum of forces summing to zero is the sum of the time derivative of momentum; e.g, 0= F1 + F2= dP1/dt + dP2/dt = d(P1 + P2)/dt thus P1 + P2= Konstant. Therefore the Newton's Third Law is also the Law of Conservation of Momentum. Read More

Sir Isaac Newton didn't make the first telescope. He did however invent the first functionally effective reflecting telescope using a concave primary mirror and a flat diagonal secondary mirror. He built the telescope to improve his theories about light. This telescope bore advantages over the refracting telescope in that there was no longer color distortions developed by the lenses known as chromatic abberation. Read More

Newton's Law of Universal Gravity Force, F= -mGM/r2. Read More

newton first law of motion newton second law of motion newton third law of motion newton gravitation law of motion Read More

The law that "A body initially at rest remains at rest.", since no vibration is visible from here. Read More

Newton's 1st Law of Motion, often called The Law of Inertia. It states that an object at rest will remain at rest unless acted on by an unbalanced force. An object in motion will remain in motion with the same speed and direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force. Read More

He wasn't born until 1642. Read More

Perimeter = Side1 + Side2 + Side3 + Side4 + Side5 Read More

Sir Issac Newton had three laws of motion, which all concerned matter. The first was the law of inertia: an object is either still or moving at a constant speed, and will stay either moving or at the same speed unless acted on by an external force (such as friction - this is why you cannot slide forever on concrete). The second was the law of force: F=m*a (where F=force, M=mass, and a=acceleration). The third… Read More

Sir Isaac Newton never saw a movie. Neither did anyone he ever met. None of them ever heard a radio, a record, a tape, a CD, or an mp3, or ever saw TV. They never rode in a car or an elevator, and they never saw a light bulb. Read More

Kirchaf's second law states that the direct sum of the voltage in a loop is zero. Read More

It's called the heliocentric theory (helios is sun) but it was not a fully fledged theory until well after Galileo's time. Read More

The second law relates force to mass and acceleration, F=ma. This relation is is the foundation of the 1st law where the accelration is zero. In the 3rd law the relation F=ma is used where the force F sums to zero. Read More

Isaac's father (also called Isaac) was described as "a prosperous farmer." The fact that younger Isaac was able to be educated, instead of working to support the family, shows an unusually high degree of wealth for a family in the mid-1600s. Read More

It was already known that, when white light went through a prism, the light that came out was multi-colored. This meant either (1) the white light was made up of light of different colors or (2) when going through a prism, the white light had become contaminated, in the same way that clear water is colored by contaminants. Newtown showed that the multi-colored light could be re-combined into pure white light by going through a… Read More

Yes, the mass of an object does affect the friction of the given object. Read More

It is "universal" in the sense that the law of gravity at the surface of our Earth is the same law that applies to planets going around a Sun or a moon going around a planet. Prior to Newton, people just assumed that there was one set of laws to be used on Earth and another set of laws to be used outside of Earth. Although Newton wasn't the first to suggest that there was… Read More

Its downward weight is 20 x 9.8 Newtons, or 196 Newtons, so the net force is 400-196 or 204 N, so the upward acceleration is 204/20metres/second2 or 10.2 m/s2. Read More

Someone else would discover it. Laws of Nature exist whether someone discovers them or not. The Universe works as it should, we often don't know what the laws of Nature are. Insightful people like Newton discovers the Laws, they don't create them. Read More

Isaac Newton's Law of Gravity was significant, in that he claimed his Theoiry of Gravity, applied to the apple falling from a tree, the moon falling and the earth falling around the sun. He claimed that his Theory applied throughout the universe! A Universal law of Physics. Read More

Force F = mass x Acceleration. Read More

If it's on Earth, then it's about 1.02 kilograms. (rounded) On some other planet or moon, where the acceleration due to gravity is different from its value on Earth, 10 newtons would be the weight of a different mass. Read More

1 kg when dropped accelerates at 9.81 metres per second per second under gravity. Newton's 2nd law says force is mass times acceleration, and the force in Newtons is therefore the mass (1) times the acceleration (9.81), which is 9.81 Newtons. That is the force pulling it down, also termed its weight. Read More

Newton was studying nature and force and motion desscribe nature. Read More

Two of Newton's titles are "Sir" from being Knighted and "Master of the Mint". Read More

Through years of research, and a lot of trial and error, Kepler was able to show that three laws accurately describe planetary motion. He was never able to explain WHY these laws worked, he only knew they DID. Read More

Rockets work on the conservation of vector energy, cP. 0 = dcP/dr = cdP/cdt=dP/dt = d(mV)/dt = mdV/dt + Vdm/dt=0 Thus, mdV/dt = -Vdm/dt, or (dV/dt)/V = -(dm/dt)/m. The Rocket's mass accelerates at the rate of the mass changes dm/dt. Read More

Newton was born in Lincolnshire, England. He was educated at Cambridge, where he did most of his work. He eventually moved to London. Read More

An object in motion tends to stay in motion. An object at rest tends to remain at rest Read More

Isaac Newton's biological father -- also named Isaac -- died three months before his son was born. The mother's birth name was Hannah Ayscough. When Isaac (technically not Isaac Jr) was three years old, Hannah re-married, and Isaac was raised by his maternal grandmother. Read More

1. An object in motion is likely to stop quickly. 2. Mass is unproportionate to gravity and speed. 3. energy equals mass times the speed of light squared. Read More