5 edition of Robert Hooke found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Michael Hunter and Simon Schaffer.|
|Contributions||Hunter, Michael Cyril William., Schaffer, Simon, 1955-, British Society for the History of Science.|
|LC Classifications||Q143.H7 H86 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 310 p. :|
|Number of Pages||310|
|LC Control Number||89009834|
The scientist Robert Hooke was a mapmaking pioneer, architect, astronomer, biologist, and ingenious experimenter. He was a founding member and ‘curator of experiments’ at the Royal Society, the national academy of science - a society traditionally at the cutting edge of scientific discovery in Britain. Robert Hooke () Robert Hooke was a brilliant British experimental and theoretical scientist who lived and worked in London during the seventeenth century. As a child, Hooke suffered from a devastating case of smallpox that left him physically and emotionally scarred for the rest of his life.
Robert Hooke made contributions across many fields of science, but his principal contribution was in the field of biology. Hooke published a book called "Micrographia" in which he detailed observations and experiments with light microscopes. Robert Hooke lived and worked primarily during the 17th century. When Hooke viewed a thin cutting of cork he discovered empty spaces contained by walls, and termed them pores, or term cells stuck and Hooke gained credit for discovering the building blocks of all life. Hooke calculated the number of cells in a cubic inch to be 1,,,, and while he couldn't grasp the full effect of his discovery, he did at least .
Micrographia: Or Some Physiological Descriptions of Minute Bodies Made by Magnifying Glasses with Observations and Inquiries Thereupon, Robert Hooke, ISBN , Author Robert Hooke5/5(2). About this Item: Author/Oxford University Press, Oxford, Hard Cover. Condition: Good. No Jacket. First Edition. The five volumes of Gunther's volume set on science at Oxford concerned with the neglected experimenter & architect Robert Hooke, complete; including volumes VI & VII: The Life and Work of Robert Hooke, ; volume VIII: The Cutler Lectures .
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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, 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 Robert Hooke book each other by relatively large distances.
Robert Hooke is one of the most overlooked, forgotten and underrated people of genius, maybe partly because he fell out with his contemporary Sir Isaac Newton (who didn’t?) and Newton vindictively expunged Hooke from the records of the Royal Society. This book caused a sensation when it was published, Pepys stayed up most of the night /5(17).
Robert Hooke is one of the most overlooked, forgotten and underrated people of genius, maybe partly because he fell out with Robert Hooke book contemporary Sir Isaac Newton (who didn’t?) and Newton vindictively expunged Hooke from the records of the Royal Society. This book caused a sensation when it was published, Pepys stayed up most of the night /5(31).
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 was born in the town of Freshwater, on England’s Isle of Wight, on J His parents were John Hooke, who served as curate for the local church parish, and Cecily (née Born: Sign In. Details. Ordered, That the Book written by Robert Hooke, M.A. Fellow of this Society, Entituled, Micrographia, or some Physiological Descriptions of Minute Bodies, made by Magnifying Glasses, with Observations and Inquiries thereupon, Be printed by John Martyn, and James Allestry, Printers to the said Society.
Novem. BROUNCKER. P.R.S. 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.
Robert Hooke has 23 books on Goodreads with ratings. Robert Hooke’s most popular book is Remarkable Books: The World's Most Beautiful and Historic Wo. Robert Hooke FRS (/hʊk/; 28 July [O.S. 18 July] 3 March ) was an English natural philosopher, architect and polymath.
His adult life comprised three distinct periods: as a scientific inquirer lacking money; achieving great wealth and standing through his reputation for hard work and scrupulous honesty following the great fire ofbut eventually becoming ill and party /5.
Hooke's reputation in the history of biology largely rests on his book Micrographia, published in Hooke devised the compound microscope and illumination system shown above, one of the best such microscopes of his time, and used it in his.
Hooke's Microscope. This beautiful microscope was made for the famous British scientist Robert Hooke in the late s, and was one of the most elegant microscopes built during the period. Hooke illustrated the microscope in his Micrographia, one of the first detailed treatises on microscopy and imaging.
There is no certainty about Robert Hooke’s appearance and stature, not least because no portrait of him has been preserved. Historically, this lack is attributed to Newton’s efforts to erase the figure of his great is certain is that this rivalry continued until the death of Hooke inupon which the last obstacle to Newton’s appointment as president of the Royal Society.
Finally available, a high quality book of the original classic edition of is a new and freshly published edition of this culturally important work by Robert Hooke, which is now, at last, again available to Author: Hooke Robert. Math and Aftermath by Robert Hooke, Hooke, Robert.
Published by Hard Press. ISBN ISBN Math and After Math (Westinghouse Search Book) Hooke, Robert; Douglas Shaffer. Published by Walker, New York () Used. Hardcover. Robert Hooke published his book in named Micrographia. Robert was a scientist, architect and philosopher.
He is also created with creating the law of elasticity. Robert Hooke FRS (Isle of Wight, 18 July – London, 3 March ) was an English naturalist, architect and polymath. Hooke 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 Newton. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Robert Hooke books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. 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. Other articles where Micrographia is discussed: biology: The discovery of cells: In Hooke published his Micrographia, which was primarily a review of a series of observations that he had made while following the development and improvement of the microscope.
Hooke described in detail the structure of feathers, the stinger of a bee, the radula, or “tongue,” of mollusks, and .Book Review and Essay: The Geology and Physical Geography of Robert Hooke () The Forgotten Genius: The Biography ofRobert Hooke By Stephen Inwood.
San Francisco: MacAdam/Cage, pp. $ ISBN The Curious Life ofRobert Hooke: The Man Who Measured London. By Lisa Jardine.
Restoration Reading #1: ‘Micrographia’ by Robert Hooke (London, ) Posted on 27 March by felicityhen Unless you’re lucky enough to be an academic or a rare books librarian you probably don’t get much opportunity to read copies of the books Hooke had in .