2 edition of Lectures and collections made by Robert Hooke found in the catalog.
Lectures and collections made by Robert Hooke
|Contributions||Yonge, James, 1647-1721.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||112 p., plates ;|
|Number of Pages||112|
Lectures and collections 3 copies A description of helioscopes, and some other instruments 2 copies The diary of Robert Hooke, M.A., M.D., F.R.S., , transcribed from 2 copies. Robert Hooke was a Renaissance Man – a jack of all trades, and a master of many. He wrote one of the most significant scientific books ever written, Micrographia, and made contributions to human knowledge spanning Architecture, Astronomy, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Surveying & Map Making, and the design and construction of scientific instruments.
Math and Aftermath by Robert Hooke, Douglas Shaffer and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Micrographia, or, Some physiological descriptions of minute bodies made by magnifying glasses?with observations and inquiries thereupon /by R. Pages:
Robert Hooke () was the great pioneer, but he was not alone. There had been a few who attempted what Hooke would famously accomplish, and many others who would follow, expanding and refining what Hooke had done by reading the tracts he left for them. Henry Power published before Hooke, but Power's book has only a few crude woodcuts. A brief biography of Robert Hooke FRS - scientist, inventor, architect - a man who, despite much ill-health, energetically pursued a huge variety of interests in science, technology and architecture, and who did so much to promote the Royal Society in its early years.
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Lectures and collections [microform] / made by Robert Hooke Printed by J. Martyn, Printer to the Royal Society London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Robert Hooke FRS (/ h ʊ k /; 28 July [O.S.
18 July] – 3 March ) was an Lectures and collections made by Robert Hooke book natural philosopher, architect and a young adult, he was a financially impoverished scientific inquirer, but came into wealth and good reputation following his actions as Surveyor to the City of London after the great fire of (in which he appears to have performed more than half of all Alma mater: Wadham College, Oxford.
Hooke, Robert, Lectures de potentia restitutiva, or, Of spring explaining the power of springing bodies: to which are added some collections viz.
a description of Dr. Pappins wind-fountain and force-pump, Mr. Young's observation concerning natural fountains, some other considerations concerning that subject, Captain Sturmy's remarks.
Robert Hooke, Micrographia (), and Lectures and Collections () The works of Robert Hooke are well preserved at St John’s College Library with the library holding copies of 17th-century publications of Hooke’s work on microscopy, observations of comets, and the proposition of his eponymous law of elasticity.
The rest of the book contains articles by Hooke relevant in their own right and Hooke's comments on Leeuwenhoek's letters, so the book is listed among the secondary printed literature. Robert Hooke's Lectures and Collections: Cometa, Microscopium published: Ma Lectures and collections.
[Robert Hooke] Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Robert Hooke. Find more information about: OCLC Number: made by Robert Hooke. Reviews. User-contributed reviews Tags. Add tags for "Lectures and collections". Be the first. Skip to main content. Try Prime Books/5(17).
Robert Hooke () was, by all accounts, a remarkably versatile scientist and a very, very, difficult man. He was an artist, biologist, physicist, engineer, architect, inventor and much else; a man who rubbed shoulders with many of the great minds of his time, and quarreled with most of them.
Robert Hooke (J –March 3, ) was a 17th-century "natural philosopher"—an early scientist—noted for a variety of observations of the natural world. But perhaps his most notable discovery came in when he looked at a sliver of cork through a microscope lens and discovered : Mary Bellis.
Robert Hooke ( – ) London: Printed for and sold by J. Bowles, QH27 H8. Robert Hooke, a gifted student, became the research assistant to Robert Boyle, founding member of the Royal Society.
He was appointed Curator of Experiments in and by was conducting microscope demonstrations for. Robert Hooke's Lectures and Collections: Cometa, Microscopium was published by J. Martyn in London.
The section titled Microscopium included and discussed two letters from his discussion, Hooke elaborated on his own efforts at lensmaking. He described in detail the process that he went through the previous fall to replicate Leeuwenhoek's observations to the satisfaction of.
The Posthumous Works of Robert Hooke, Containing His Cutlerian Lectures, and Other Discourses, Read at the Meetings of the Illustrious Royal Society. Illustrated with Sculptures. To These Discourses is Prefixt the Author's Life, Publish'd by Richard Waller5/5(1). `This group of fine essays on Robert Hooke places him firmly among the most interesting of the late-seventeenth-century English virtuosi'.
ARCHIVES OF NAT. HIST. 19, 1 ()`Hooke inventor, architect, surveyor of the city of London and man of science was one of the most brilliant English scientists in the seventeenth century, eclipsed only by : $ Lectures de potentia restitutiva, or, Of spring explaining the power of springing bodies: to which are added some collections viz.
a description of Dr. Pappins wind-fountain and force-pump, Mr. Young's observation concerning natural fountains, some other considerations concerning that subject, Captain Sturmy's remarks of a subterraneous cave and cistern, Mr.
G.T. observations made on the Pages: Robert Hooke was born on July 28 (O.S. July 18), To commemorate his birthday, we are featuring his book Micrographia as July’s item of the month.
Hooke published Micrographia in when he was 30 years old. At the time, Hooke was the curator of experiments for the Royal Society of London, which involved conducting several experiments a week and presenting them to the society. Micrographia: or Some Physiological Descriptions of Minute Bodies Made by Magnifying Glasses.
With Observations and Inquiries Thereupon. is a historically significant book by Robert Hooke about his observations through various lenses.
It is particularly notable for being the first book to illustrate insects, plants etc. as seen through : Robert Hooke. "Micrographia" by Robert Hooke. Published by Good Press. Good Press publishes a wide range of titles that encompasses every genre.
From well-known classics & literary fiction and non-fiction to forgotten−or yet undiscovered gems−of world literature, we issue the books that need to be read. Robert Hooke, English physicist who discovered the law of elasticity, known as Hooke’s law, and who did research in a remarkable variety of fields.
He was the first man to state in general that all matter expands when heated and that air is made up of particles separated from each other by relatively large distances.
The book's author was a multi-talented pioneer named Robert Hooke. What a series of paradoxes he poses. Hooke was born on the tiny Isle of Wight, yet became one of the greatest figures of early Author: Brian J Ford.
The posthumous works of Robert Hooke containing his Cutlerian lectures, and other discourses, read at the meetings of the illustrious Royal Society Illustrated with sculptures.Robert Hooke FRS (Isle of Wight, 18 July – London, 3 March ) was an English naturalist, architect and played an important role in the birth of science in the 17th century with both experimental and theoretical work.
He was a colleague of Robert Boyle and Christopher Wren, and a rival to Isaac was a leader in the plans to rebuild after the Great Fire of. is the th anniversary of the publication of Micrographia by Robert Hooke.
A contemporary of Sir Isaac Newton, Hooke was Curator of Experiments at the Royal Society and Professor of Geometry at Gresham College. In JanuarySamuel Pepys described Micrographia as “ the most ingenious book that ever I read in my life.”Reviews: 1.