# Isaac Newton Research Paper

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Isaac newton Have you ever been in a car when the driver has suddenly applied the brakes? Have you ever tried to pull a heavy trolley or observed a plane flying in the air? If so, then you have experienced sir Isaac Newton’s laws of motion. Newton's three laws of motion are applied in everyday experiences of our normal activities from how the planets move around the sun to how a person walks. Sir Isaac Newton had many discoveries in the field of physics. He was born in 1642 and died in 1727. He had his bachelor degree and his masters of arts by 1669. Newton’s main fields were science and mathematics. He created the well known famous calculus before Leibniz’ became popular. On the other hand, Newton’s most effective and famous discovery was …show more content…

This means that an object at rest will stay at rest until a force causes it to move. Likewise, an object in motion will stay in motion until a force acts on it and Causes its velocity to change or even stop its velocity.If all the external forces cancel each other out, then the object will maintain the same state of motion (constant velocity). Now, if the velocity is zero, then the object remains at rest. Thus, if an additional external force is applied, then the velocity will change. However, how to determine the amount of change in velocity will be determined later using Newton’s second law of motion. Now assume that someone parks a car on a flat road and forgets to put the car into park. The car should stay in that spot. This state is called inertia. Imagine that all of a sudden some kid crashes into the car with a bike. These kids represent an unbalanced force. Because of this crash the car should start to move and might accelerate to 3km/h. The result of friction between the road and tires will lead to an eventual stop of the car. Newton’s Second law of …show more content…

Occasionally it has been suggested that Newton published almost nothing about it until 1693 , and did not give a full account until 1704 , while Leibniz began publishing a full account of his methods in 1684 . (Leibniz’s notation and “differential Method” , nowadays recognised as much more convenient notations , were adopted by continental European mathematicians, and after 1820 or so, also by British mathematicians.) But such a suggestion fails to account for the content of calculus in book 1 of Newton's Principia itself (published 1687) and in its forerunner manuscripts , such as De motu corporum in gyrum (“On the motion of bodies in orbit”) of 1684; this content has been pointed out by critics of both Newtons time and modern times. The principia is not written in the language of calculus either as we know or as Newton's (Later) dot notation would write it. His work extensively uses calculus in geometric form based on limiting values of the ratios of vanishing small quantities: in the principia itself Newton gave demonstration of this under the name of the method of first and last ratios and explained why he put his expositions in this form , remaking also that hereby the same thing is performed as by the method of