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Newton’s Laws Raymond Flood Gresham Professor of Geometry

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Nature and Nature’s laws lay hid in Night. God said, Let Newton be! and All was light Isaac Newton 1642–1727

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Newton’s memorial in Westminster Abbey

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Newton’s Memorial Inscription Here is buried Isaac Newton, Knight, who by a strength of mind almost divine, and mathematical principles peculiarly his own, explored the course and figures of the planets, the paths of comets, the tides of the sea, the dissimilarities in rays of light, and, what no other scholar has previously imagined, the properties of the colours thus produced. Diligent, sagacious and faithful, in his expositions of nature, antiquity and the holy Scriptures, he vindicated by his philosophy the majesty of God mighty and good, and expressed the simplicity of the Gospel in his manners. Mortals rejoice that there has existed such and so great an ornament of the human race!

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Boys on the front of the sarcophagus

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Memorial above the Sarcophagus

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague 166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown 169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School Woolsthorpe Manor, near Grantham. Lincolnshire— the birthplace of Isaac Newton. The Free Grammar School of King Edward VI, Grantham, where Newton was a pupil.

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague 166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown 169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague Trinity College, Cambridge in about 1690

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague 166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown 169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton

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In the beginning of the year 1665 I found the Method of approximating series & the Rule for reducing any dignity of any Binomial into such a series. The same year in May I found the method of Tangents of Gregory and Slusius, & in November had the direct method of fluxions & the next year in January had the Theory of Colours & in May following I had entrance into y e inverse method of fluxions. Plague Years

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And the same year I began to think of gravity extending to ye orb of the Moon &... I deduced that the forces w ch keep the Planets in their Orbs must [be] reciprocally as the squares of their distances from the centres about w ch they revolve: & thereby compared the force requisite to keep the Moon in her Orb with the force of gravity at the surface of the earth, & found them answer pretty nearly. Plague Years

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All this was in the two plague years of 1665— 1666. For in those days I was in the prime of my age for invention & minded Mathematicks & Philosophy more than at any time since. Plague Years

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Analysis by infinite series Manuscript page, 1665

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Close up of manuscript page

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague 166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown 169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton

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166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown

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DateAgeEvent 1642Birth of Isaac Newton 165512Attends Grantham Grammar School 166118Goes up to Trinity College, Cambridge 166522 Jan: Graduates Bachelor of Arts at Cambridge Aug: Moves back to Lincolnshire because of the plague 166724Return to Cambridge, elected Fellow of Trinity 166926Elected Lucasian Professor of Mathematics 167229Elected Fellow of the Royal Society 168441Halley’s visit leads to preparation of Principia 168744Publication of Principia 168946Member of Parliament for Cambridge University 169350Mental breakdown 169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton

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169653Moves to London as Warden of the Mint 170057Master of the Mint 170360Elected President of the Royal Society 170461Publication of Opticks 170562Knighted by Queen Anne 172784Death of Isaac Newton The Tower of London (where the Mint was situated), 1707. When Newton became Warden of the Mint, he lived at first in the tower.

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Halley visits Newton Dr [Halley] asked him what he thought the Curve would be that would be described by the Planets supposing the force of attraction towards the Sun to be reciprocal to the square of their distance from it. Sr Isaac replied immediately that it would be an Ellipsis, the Doctor struck with joy & amazement asked him how he knew it, why saith he I have calculated it, whereupon Dr Halley asked him for his calculation without any farther delay, Sr Isaac looked among his papers but could not find it, but he promised him to renew it, & then to send it him.

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Newton’s Three laws of Motion 1.Every Body perseveres in its state of rest or of moving uniformly straight forward, except insofar as it is compelled to change its state by forces impressed. 2.A change in motion is proportional to the motive force impressed and takes place along the straight line in which that force is impressed. 3.To any action there is always an opposite and equal reaction.

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Newton’s cradle

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Law of Universal Gravitation The gravitational attraction between two masses varies directly as the product of the masses and inversely as the square of the distance separating them.

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A Treatise of the System of the World, 1728 Available on Goggle books: http://tinyurl.com/ngl2ow6

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From Newton’s A Treatise of the System of the World, 1728

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Equal areas in equal times – Kepler’s second law This states that the line joining a planet to the Sun sweeps out equal areas in equal times – essentially this is a way of quantifying the idea that planets move faster when near the Sun and slower when at the extremities of their orbits.

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Book 1 Proposition 1 Theorem 1 The areas, which revolving bodies describe by radii drawn to an immovable centre of force do lie in the same immovable planes, and are proportional to the times in which they are described.

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Equal areas in equal times

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Prove: area SAB = area SBC

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area SAB = area SBc and area SBC = area SBc so area SAB = area SBC

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area SAB = area SBc

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area SBC = area SBc

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area SAB = area SBc and area SBC = area SBc so area SAB = area SBC

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Inverse square law Problem: Given the shape of the orbit, an ellipse, and the fixed centre towards which the force responsible for the shape of that orbit points, how does the magnitude of that force vary with the distance of that force from the centre? Answer: The force must obey an inverse square law.

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Is the Solar System Stable? King Oscar II, his son Gustav, grandson Gustav-Adolf and great-grandson Prince Gustav-Adolf Given a system of arbitrarily many mass points that attract each according to Newton’s law, under the assumption that no two points ever collide, try to find a representation of the coordinates of each point as a series in a variable that is some known function of time and for all of whose values the series converges uniformly

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Henri Poincaré 1854 -1912

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Qualitative behaviour of solutions Solution is a path in a multidimensional space – phase space Henri Poincaré 1854 -1912

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Phase space and Poincaré section Amended from Encyclopaedia Britannica, 1999

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Qualitative behaviour of solutions Solution is a path in a multidimensional space – phase space Poincaré section Periodic tells us system is stable Quasiperiodic Chaotic Henri Poincaré 1854 -1912

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Simulated evolution of the solar system over 5 Gyr 2501 different scenarios Slight change in the starting conditions e.g. move Mercury by 1 metre one per cent of the solutions lead to a large increase in Mercury’s eccentricity—an increase large enough to allow collisions with Venus or the Sun. in one of these high-eccentricity solutions, a subsequent decrease in Mercury’s eccentricity induces a transfer of angular momentum from the giant planets that destabilizes all the terrestrial planets about 3.34 Gyr from now, with possible collisions of Mercury, Mars or Venus with the Earth

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So is the solar system stable? See Chapter 8 Orbital Chaos Three-body Problem

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So is the solar system stable? Probably not! But we won’t be around to find out. See Chapter 8 Orbital Chaos Three-body Problem

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1 pm on Tuesdays Museum of London Fermat’s Theorems: Tuesday 16 September 2014 Newton’s Laws: Tuesday 21 October 2014 Euler’s Exponentials: Tuesday 18 November 2014 Fourier’s Series: Tuesday 20 January 2015 Möbius and his Band: Tuesday 17 February 2015 Cantor’s Infinities: Tuesday 17 March 2015

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