# newton

## Origin of newton

## Newton

## Examples from the Web for newton

### Contemporary Examples of newton

Newton was born during a 150-year-period where England used a different calendar from the rest of Europe.

As a result, while Newton was born on December 25, 1642 in England, his birthday was January 4, 1643 everywhere else.

Ed first appeared in 1987 on City By Night, a talk show on Newton Cable, a now-defunct offbeat indie cable network.

Canada’s Subversive Sock Puppet: Ed the Sock Isn’t Afraid to Say AnythingSoraya Roberts

November 13, 2014

But one musher this year was a seemingly improbable contender: Newton Marshall hails from St. Anne, Jamaica.

So how did Newton Marshall, a resident of Jamaica, end up in the competition?

### Historical Examples of newton

Did you never hear the story of Newton and his little dog Diamond?

Biographical StoriesNathaniel Hawthorne

Newton, when at school, stood at the bottom of the lowest form but one.

Self-HelpSamuel Smiles

It is claimed that Newton experimented with a steam motor in 1680.

The Railroad QuestionWilliam Larrabee

It may be remembered that they were not adopted in France till long after Newton's day.

The Machinery of the UniverseAmos Emerson Dolbear

These laws are as immutable as Newton's laws, and come, like his, from beyond our ken.

The Soul of a PeopleH. Fielding

## newton

## Word Origin for newton

## Newton

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## Newton

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## Newton

## newton

## newton

## Newton

Biography: The British mathematician and physicist Sir Isaac Newton stands as one of the greatest scientists of all time. Newton spent most of his working life at Cambridge University. In 1665, the year he received his bachelor's degree, an outbreak of the bubonic plague caused Cambridge to close for two years. Newton returned to his family home in Lincolnshire and, working alone, did some of his most important scientific work. Perhaps his greatest achievement was to demonstrate that scientific principles have universal applications. His universal law of gravitation states that there is an attractive force acting between all bodies in the universe. According to the famous-and possibly true-story, he observed an apple falling from a tree and, remarkably, connected the force drawing the apple to the ground with that keeping the Moon in its orbit. Along with his law of gravitation, Newton's three laws of motion, which laid the basis for the science of mechanics, bridged the gap between scientific thinking about terrestrial and celestial dynamics. The laws are: (1) A body at rest or moving in a straight line will continue to do so unless acted upon by an external force; (2) The acceleration of a moving object is proportional to and in the same direction as the force acting on it and inversely proportional to the object's mass; and (3) For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. For nearly 400 years these laws have remained unchallenged; even Einstein's Theory of Relativity is consistent with them. Newton stated his laws of motion in his 1687 masterpiece, the Principia Mathematica, in which he also introduced his formulation of the calculus (what we now call simply calculus, a different version of which was simultaneously developed by Leibnitz). In optics, Newton demonstrated that white light contains all the colors of the spectrum and provided strong evidence that light was composed of particles.