Scientific Method -Begin with a question -Form a hypothesis that is then tested through experiment -analyze the data to reach a conclusion
Isaac Newton was a English physicists and mathematician. He was born December 25, 1642 in Woolsthorpe, England. His three laws of motion resulted in the formulation of the law of universal gravitation. He discovered the composition of light, two bodies attract each other because we have mass, and he built the first reflecting telescope with mirrors.
Copernicus was a Polish astronomer. He was born February 19, 1473 in Torun, Poland. He believed in a heliocentric universe. Copernicus theory had important consequences for later thinkers of the scientific revolution, including Galileo, Kepler, Descartes, and Newton.
Church vs Scientific rev.
He was born January 22, 1561, in York House, London, England. He died April 9, 1626. Bacon created the scientific method. He was a lawyer, statesman, philosopher, and the master of English tongue.
He was born February 15, 1564, Pisa, Italy. He died January 8, 1642, in Arcetri. Galileo was known as the father of modern physics. He believed in a heliocentric universe and had support to back up his theory with his experiments concerning motion and his observation of space using a telescope.
The teachings of the church were based off of faith and revelation and felt a significant challenge from science. The teachings of the bible and the Church were called into question. The church's political, social and economic authority was on the line and scientists like Galileo were called to renounce or stop their teachings and reaffirm the teachings of the church or face excommunication.
The Scientific Revolution was born out of the advancements made in the areas of science and math in the late 1500s and early 1600s. New truths and research challenged previous processes and studies. Scientists began to question ancient theories and the orthodox teachings of the Roman Catholic Church. These scientists began using reason or logical reasoning instead of placing their beliefs in faith and demanding proof or evidence