The system thought of by Greek astronomer Ptolemy in the second century a.d. He expanded Aristotle's geocentric theory stating that the earth is the center of the universe. This came about 400 years after the geocentric thoery.
This idea was thought of by Aristotle in the fourth century b.c. geocentric was the word for the earth-centered view of the world. This theory led to many others leading to the Scientific revolution
A century and a half after 1543 He built his research off of Copernicus's heliocentric theory. He was a Danish astronomer who recorded the movements of the planets for many years. He had produced accurate data from his observations.
In the 1500s Copernicus came up with this idea of the sun being the center of the universe. His theory still didn't fully explain why the planets orbited the way they did.
In the 1500-1600s, philosophers started appealing to reason as a source of knowledge of justification. Decartes was one of the philosophers who is highly associated with this.
During the Scientific revolution, Ideas such as Kepler's and Galileo's began to develop a new approach to science.
It is a logical procedure for gathering and testing ideas. We still use this method today.
In the 1500s scientist and philosophers began to come up with new ideas and theories replacing the old ones. This challenged the ideas of ancient thinkers and the church. This change in European thought is called the Scientific Revolution.
In the 1600s this astronomer built off of Copernicus's ideas and built his own telescope to study the heavens. In 1610, he published a book called the Starry Messenger telling all about his observations. The church was threatened by his ideas and he was forced to confess to the cardinals that Copernicus's ideas were false.
In the 1600s, He was an English statesman and writer. He believed that scientists should experiment then draw their own conclusions. This approach is called empiricism, or the experimental method.
He was an English scientist in the 1600s who explained the Law of Gravity. According to his law every object in the universe attracts every other object. In 1687 he published one of the most important science books called the Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy.
This was developed as apart of the scientific method. Its an unproved assumption or educated guess.
In the 1500s he was a Polish cleric and astronomer who believed in the heliocentric view of the world. He didn't publish his findings until 1543, when he was on his death bed, in fear of rejection of his theories from the clergy.
In France in the 1600s, He relied on mathematics and logic so everything could be proved by logic and reason. The only thing he knew that was for certain is he existed he wrote, " I think, therefore i am."
German astronomer who first stated laws of planetary motion (1571-1630). He used Tycho Brahe's data and made calculations that proved the planets moved in elliptical movements around the sun; thus proving Copernicus heliocentric theory.
Dutch eyeglasses maker, credited for the invention of the compound microscope in 1590.
Anton van Leeuwenhoek
In the 1670s this Dutch merchant used a microscope to observe bacteria and examined red blood cells for the first time.
In 1643 she was one of Galileo's students who developed the first mercury barometer, a tool for measuring atmospheric pressure and predicting weather.
The German Physicist created the first mercury thermometer in 1714. His thermometer showed water freezing at 32 degrees.
Swedish astronomer who developed another scale for the mercury thermometer in 1742 which showed water freezing at 0 degrees
A Flemish physician who dissected human corpse and recorded his observations, in 1543, in his book called, On the Structure of the Human Body. It was filled with detailed drawings of the human body.
In the late 1700s this physician introduced a vaccine to prevent small pox. He used cowpox to produce the worlds first vaccination.