Ppt on life study of mathematician blaise

Chapter 16 Toward a New Heaven and a New Earth: The Scientific Revolution and the Emergence of Modern Science.

world. Renaissance artists’ impact on scientific study Close Observation of Nature Perspective and Anatomical Proportions Leonardo: /comprised of illustrations of the phases of insect life Wonderful Metamorphosis and Special Nourishment of Caterpillars Metamorphosis of the Insects of / separate entities then! Father of modern rationalism and deductive reasoning Descartes the Mathematician: Start with the generalization/ to comment on the implications of this… Science and Religion: Blaise Pascal (1623 – 1662) /


Chapter 1 Introduction. 2 Chapter 1 Objectives Know the difference between computer organization and computer architecture. Understand units of measure.

of the era. We note that many of the following dates are approximate. 1.5 Historical Development 28 Generation Zero: Mechanical Calculating Machines (1642 - 1945) –Calculating Clock - Wilhelm Schickard (1592 - 1635). –Pascaline - Blaise/ why modulo 2 arithmetic is so handy after you study digital circuits in Chapter 3. 0 + 0 =/ part of the nineteenth century, George Boole incensed philosophers and mathematicians alike when/much about the actual expected life of the disk. Design life is usually more realistic. /


Presentation Main Seminar „Didactics of Computer Science“ Version: 2003-02-27 Binary Coding: Alex Wagenknecht Abacus: Christian Simon Leibniz (general):

of /of/of 7 bits results. The ASCII-code was taken over of/of/of grooves and stones Development of/of/of/of 8. He graduated from this high school at 14 years of age as one of the best students. He then attended the philosophical and juridical faculty of the University of Altdorf. The University of Altdorf http://www.genetalogie.de/gallery/leib/leibhtml/leib2.html Here, Leibniz graduated after 6 years of intense studying/of writing are extensive correspondences, e.g. with mathematicians/of/Blaise/of/of/positions of /of/


History of Computers. The Abacus The First “Automatic” Computer Chinese Invented first attempt at automating the counting process. The abacus is a machine.

programming language) **Developed by Kemeny and Kurtz in 1964, two mathematicians at Dartmouth **Simple, easy-to-understand syntax allowed students to quickly learn it. **Provided ease of programming and easier debugging than machine code or assembly Creation of Microsoft FORTRAN -FORmula TRANslator -Used for science, math, & engineering PASCAL -Named after Blaise Pascal, forefather of modern computers -Disciplined approach to structure and data description COBOL Common/


Unit 1: History of the Computer

of these was created by German scientist Wilhelm Schickard. Schickards computer used gears to add and subtract numbers. It could also multiply and divide. About 20 years later, French mathematician Blaise/of this technology. As you continue to learn about computers throughout the rest of this course, take notice of the different types of technology around you. Ask yourself, "How would my life/ for Unit I. Make sure your Study Guide and notes are complete. Turn your completed Study Guide in to Ms. Moran for /


Spurs toward observation? Trade Inventions:  Telescope  Microscope Printing Mathematics = Secrets of nature written in mathematics.

—under house arrest for last nine years of his life  Roman Catholic Church formally admits errors of biblical interpretation in Galileo’s case, 1992 Catholic Inquisition places Copernicus’s On the Revolution of the Heavenly Spheres on Index of Prohibited Books, 1616 Kepler escapes to Jesuits from Lutheran persecution Attempts to Reconcile Reason and Faith Blaise Pascal (1623–1662), French mathematician  Opposed both dogmatism and skepticism  Erroneous/


History of the Church II: Week Eight. Pascal and Pietism  The Catholic Church had many spiritual people around the world but in France where royal power.

of “cheap grace” was formed. Jesuits, who were the priests of the monarchy in France, were accused of forgiveness without contrition. Blaise Pascal  Pascal and Pietism  Blaise Pascal was a French scientist and philosopher who took on the Jesuits in his native land.  By the age of 27, Pascal had became one of the leading mathematicians/ of the mankind from the Jansenists and immediately started to study Scripture/of the state sponsored church.  Its emphasis is on the individual’s life and the condition of/


Effective Business Communications CBTG – Summer Meeting – August 7, 2014 Presentation to MBG MBG Learning & Development Learning for Life.

information Learning for Life MBG Learning & Development, LLC Becoming a trusted advisor Traveler surveys Learning for Life MBG Learning & Development, LLC KNOW YOUR MESSAGE RULE 3 Learning for Life MBG Learning & Development, LLC Blaise Pascal Mathematician, logician, /proof People will look to the actions and behaviors of others Similar studies: Publicized Suicides Auto crashes Plane crashes The Psychology of Persuasion – Robert B. Cialdini- Learning for Life MBG Learning & Development, LLC We like people/


Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display. PowerPoint to accompany Krar Gill Smid Technology of Machine.

Krar Gill Smid Technology of Machine Tools 6 th Edition The Computer Unit 75 75-3 Objectives Describe generally the development of computers over the ages Explain briefly the effect of computers on everyday life 75-4 Counting Primitive / and smaller Asian businesses today 75-5 History of the Computer First mechanical calculator in 1642 –Blaise Pascal (French developer) –Could only add and subtract Second mechanical calculator in 1671 –German mathematician –Could add, subtract, multiply and divide Difference/


Huygens Principle In 1678 the great Dutch physicist Christian Huygens (1629-1695) wrote a treatise called Traite de la Lumiere on the wave theory of light,

. In the Axioms Scholium of his Principia Newton said its axiomatic three laws of motion were already accepted by mathematicians such as Huygens (1629–/Blaise PascalBlaise Pascal (1623–1662) invented the mechanical calculator in 1642.[27] The introduction of his Pascaline in 1645 launched the development of mechanical calculators first in Europe and then all over the world. He also made important contributions to the study of fluid and clarified the concepts of pressure and vacuum by generalizing the work of/


A Study of the Holy Spirit by Catherine Marshall

and understand an infinite and All-knowing God? I hope the study on the thoughts of Catherine Marshall along with my thoughts and comments, added Bible References/sinners--of whom I am the worst. According to the “world” Belief in God is…. Foolish Superstition Waste of time Pascals Wager In the seventeenth century the mathematician Blaise /way. But I noticed that during the saddest and most troublesome times of my life, there was only one set of footprints. I dont understand why, when I needed You the most/


Module 1: Introduction to Social and Ethical Computing Historical Development of Computing Development of the Internet Development of the World Wide Web.

Blaise Pascal’s Arithmetic Machine. The major breakthrough in speed up came in 1800 AD with the invention of/of computing. The invention of the Turing Machine by Alan Turing in 1937 was as revolutionary as it was exciting. Turing, an English mathematician, showed by the invention of/, weakening the body’s ability to perform needed life functions and eventually causing serious, sometimes fatal effects/. –There are two schools of thought. One school, believes in the study of computer ethics as remedial moral /


Chapter 16: The Church and the Age of Enlightenment THE HISTORY OF THE CHURCH.

life?  Would you like to live a life like his?  What did his life lack?  What dangers lie in this life? 1. King Louis’s France (pp. 580–587) FOCUS QUESTIONS Which early Church Father did Bishop Jansen study devoutly? He studied St. Augustine of / promoters of Jansenism? Jansen himself did not promote his theory but left it to the Church to decide its truth. After Jansen’s death, Jansenism was promoted by his friend Jean-Ambroise; Antoine Arnauld, a French philosopher; and the mathematician Blaise Pascal./


Misc.. Table of Contents Authors of Speculative Fiction Aviators Latin American Authors Programming Languages Quintuples Japanese authors Psychologists.

scientist Trillian. Arthur eventually discovers that “answer to the ultimate question of life, the universe, and everything” is 42 (although the question itself /mathematician Blaise Pascal and was developed byNiklaus Wirth during 1967-71. Pascal is best known for its emphasis on structured programming techniques and strong typing; because of/ is generally considered the greatest figure of 20th-century developmental psychology; he was the first to perform rigorous studies of the way in which children learn /


‘Changing risky behaviours in families, by helping them run out of ways of doing it wrong’ Dr. Alan Curley, PhD June 2014 Early Help Conference-‘Lifestyles.

Life Less effort and Less time required Less pain or discomfort Get quick results or benefits EASIERENJOYABLEEFFECTIVE The goal “People are generally better persuaded by the reasons which they themselves think they discovered, rather than by those which have come from the minds of others.” –because some people need to feel in control of the decisions they make. Blaise Pascal (17 th C French Mathematician/


History of Computing Leen-Kiat Soh CSCE 155

Studies was founded at Princeton, appointed as one of the original six Professors of Mathematics, a position which he retained for the remainder of his life Von Neumanns interest in computers differed from that of his peers by his quickly perceiving the application of/-1954) Alan Mathison Turing was one of the great pioneers of the computer field. He inspired the now common terms of "The Turing Machine" and "Turings Test." As a mathematician he applied the concept of the algorithm to digital computers. His /


Writing Your JPC Research Proposal. Purpose of a Proposal Introduces your topic Tells anyone who reads it why you want to do the research - Why it is.

What data will they collect and how will they analyze their data?  What are the intended outcomes of the study? Are they clear?  Will it benefit the community and if so how?  Do the authors/) Role of the community partner “I have made this letter longer than usual, only because I have not had time to make it shorter.” Blaise Pascal, 17th-century French philosopher and mathematician Tips for/to last beyond the life of the project Questions Brian Cullaty Assistant to the Vice Provost for Academic Programs (434/


ATHEISM/ EVOLUTION The Fatal Assumptions. RECAP OF PREVIOUS LESSON Why study truth. Define truth How people treat physical v.s. spiritual truth How truth.

ATHEISM/ EVOLUTION The Fatal Assumptions RECAP OF PREVIOUS LESSON Why study truth. Define truth How people treat physical v.s. spiritual truth How truth behaves Law of contradiction Truth as an object All truth is parallel God and Scripture reflects truth/from ending life now. –What keeps me from ending the lives of others? –Why try to be good? –Why try to obey laws? –If there is no end purpose to why I am here, why continue. Blaise Pascal (June 19, 1623–August 19, 1662) was a French mathematician, physicist/


ISAAC NEWTON 1642 -1727. Isaac Newton is possibly the greatest human intellect who has ever lived. Newtons discoveries in the areas of science and mathematics.

algebra so that mathematicians could look at curves from an algebraic point of view creating an area of study known as analytical geometry. Descartes has a very intelligent young student by the name of Blaise Pascal (1623-1662) who is primarily interested in studying theology, but / was born on Christmas day in 1642. He was premature and frail in the early part of his life. His father had died in October of that year leaving Isaac fatherless. When Isaac was three his mother remarried a man named Barnabus /


Real Presence: The Holy Spirit in the Works of C. S. Lewis 1 of 53 Contents I. C. S. Lewis on the cover of Time Magazine 8 September, 1947 2 II. A composite.

and that we continue to be drawn “further in and higher up” into the life of God. To “practice the Presence” is to call to mind, continually, this/ we can think. You cannot study Pleasure in the moment of the nuptial embrace, nor repentance while repenting, nor analyze the nature of humor while roaring with laughter.”/the deep heart’s way of knowing. [Consider this quote from French mathematician, philosopher and physicist Blaise Pascal (1623-1662): "The heart has its reasons, of which reason knows nothing. /


In Engineering and Life In General Paulo F. Ribeiro, MBA, PhD, PE ENGR 339 October 11, 2001AD.

Cosmos Human Life History, Culture Providence RedemptionConsummation Cultural Mandate FALL Word of God (Laws/of mathematics. But the reason that mathematicians are not intuitive is that they do not see what is before them …since they are accustomed to the exact principles of mathematics… and are lost in matters of intuition where the principles do not allow of such arrangement. Blaise/Proposal, Feasibility Studies) Design The Report (Outline) Transmittal Letter, Title Page, Table of Contents, Executive/


Modelling of Ecosystems by Tools from Computer Science Summer School at Czech University of Life Sciences, Prague, 16-20 September, 2013 Winfried Kurth.

of organisms Motivation for structural models of trees ecosystem research: forests as intensively structured life communities relevant issues: impact of tree architecture - on carbon uptake and processing - on water balance / drought stress robustness interpretation of patterns of/Jaeger, E. Costes, P. Dinouard, F. Blaise, J.-F. Barczi, H. Rey, D. Barthélémy, Y. Caraglio agronomists, computer scientists, botanists, mathematicians Origins, schools, motivations of plant modelling French school (Hallé et al.: /


A P European History April 3 Challenge 1.On a sheet of paper, number one to fifty 2.Write the letter of the answer you think is correct 3.Mark it right.

of the socialist revolution would be a.the "usurpation by the proletariat of the bourgeois hegemony.“ b.a "dictatorship of the proletariat.“ c.the "complete inversion of the class hierarchy.“ d.the "opiate of the masses." Blaise Pascal, both a theologian and mathematician,/d.the Jacobin party In his book, The Birth of Tragedy, Nietzsche claimed that a. to limit human activity to strictly rational behavior was to impoverish human life. b. the study of Socrates and the ancient philosophers held the key to/


1.The Scientific Revolution of the seventeenth century a. was stimulated by a revived interest in Galen and Aristotle. b. directly resulted from reaction.

and naturalistic skills of Renaissance artists. c. the Hermetic belief in magic and alchemy. d. the humanists rediscovery of Greek mathematicians and thinkers. e. the inspired work of a few intellectuals. 3. Which of these ancient authorities was/. code of ethics for experimentation on humans and animals. d. college departments for scientific study. e. international European institutions for the study of all branches of science and mathematics. 49. Science became an integral part of Western culture/


About the Presentations The presentations cover the objectives found in the opening of each chapter. All chapter objectives are listed in the beginning.

Invention of slide rule 1642: Invention of mechanical calculator with addition and subtraction by Blaise Pascal / Patron of Babbage Mathematician Program /life spans Connecting with Computer Science, 2e 18 Connecting with Computer Science, 2e 19 Figure 1-6, IBM 360 mainframe computers were the size of/of winning a war (World War II) –Need to succeed (Bill Gates) Evolutionary view Purpose of historical study –Avoid mistakes and emulate triumphs Connecting with Computer Science, 2e 42 Summary The evolution of/


PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION. TERMINOLOGY THEIST: ONE WHO BELIEVES IN GOD’S EXISTENCE ATHEIST: ONE WHO DENIES THAT GOD EXISTS AGNOSTIC: ONE WHO BELIEVES THAT.

’S CREATION. PASCAL’S WAGER BLAISE PASCAL WAS A 17 TH CENTURY FRENCH MATHEMATICIAN AND PHILOSOPHER WHO WOULD BE GREATLY ADMIRED BY LATER PHILOSOPHERS WHO WE WILL STUDY SUCH AS WILLIAM JAMES. HIS ARGUMENT FOR GOD’S EXISTENCE TAKES THE FORM OF A BET: PASCAL’S WAGER / THE BET. IN THIS CASE, I HAVE WON EVERYTHING, FOR MY BET HAS GUARANTEED ME ETERNAL LIFE. YOU, ON THE OTHER HAND, HAVE BECOME ETERNALLY DAMNED BECAUSE OF YOUR ATHEISM. THEREFORE, THE CORRECT WAY TO BET IS OBVIOUS. TO BET THAT GOD EXISTS MEANS /


The Century of Genius New Directions in Thought and Culture in The 16 th and 17 th Centuries.

a word picture of.) Blaise Pascal (1623/of human beings was to achieve the lightness in Heaven, God’s domain, on the exterior edge of the universe. Nicolaus Copernicus 1473 - 1543 Studied medicine and law in Poland and Italy. All observations of/life by defending her against heresy because of her interest in astrology. She was to be burned at the stake. Johannes Kepler Astronomer, mathematician, religious mystic, and astrologer. Promised Brahe to continue his work after Brahe’s death. Discovered the orbits of/


A Taste of Motivational Interviewing

discovered than by those that enter the minds of others...“ Blaise Pascal, Mathematician & Theologian (1623-1662) Origins of Motivational Interviewing MI started with Bill Miller While/ to be a synergistic effect of MI with other treatment methods. MI influences Change Talk What is “change talk”? Study looking at persuasion with confronting / about your current situation?” (disadvantages of status quo) “How would you like your life to be five years from now?” (advantages of change) “What encourages you that /


Prof Fateman CS 164 Lecture 31 A brief survey of programming languages: motivation and design/ continued.

files hw1.cl and README type submit hw1 Lecture 3 Prof Fateman CS 164 Lecture 33 Life beyond Fortran (1959), Algol (1960), Lisp 1.5 (1960), Cobol (1961) “/limited appeal (too complex) and never caught on. Pascal/(Pascal named for Blaise Pascal, French mathematician) By Niklaus Wirth … rode a wave interest in "Structured Programming” (/ handling x Prof Fateman CS 164 Lecture 323 Studying history of PL can contribute to.. (a)better understanding of the relationships between languages/compilers/programs (b) /


Pressure and Force Pressure (P) is defined as the force per unit area on a surface. Gas pressure is caused by collisions of the gas molecules with each.

, continued Measuring Pressure, continued The unit is named for Blaise Pascal, a French mathematician and philosopher who studied pressure during the seventeenth century. Chapter 11 Section 1 Gases and Pressure Pressure and Force, continued Measuring Pressure, continued 1623-1662 Invented a mechanical calculator as a teen Was very sick most of his adult life and died of tuberculosis and stomach cancer. He also had a brain/


16 Chapter 16: Solids, Liquids, and Gases Table of Contents 16.3: Behavior of GasesBehavior of Gases 16.1: Kinetic TheoryKinetic Theory 16.2: Properties.

of Fluids 16.2 In the third century B.C., a Greek mathematician named/of the steel boat and air is less than the density of water. The boat will now float. Pascal’s Principle Properties of Fluids 16.2 Pressure is force exerted per unit area. Blaise Pascal (1692-1662), a French scientist, discovered a useful property of/ of Gases 16.3 When Boyle’s law is applied to a real life /of Gases 16.3 Jacques Charles (1746-1823) was a French scientist who studied gases. According to Charles’s law, the volume of/


Solids Liquids and Gas Laws. Kinetic Theory The three assumptions of the kinetic theory are as follows: 1. All matter is composed of small particles (atoms,

mathematician named Archimedes found that the buoyant force on an object is equal to the weight of the fluid displaced by the object For Example: if you place a block of wood in water it will push water out of/life situation if the temperature remains constant. Boyle’s Law Pressure vs. Volume As the pressure of a gas increases, its volume decreases proportionately As the pressure of/ was a French scientist who studied gases. According to Charles’s law, the volume of a gas increases with increasing temperature/


How do ships float? Properties of Fluids 16.2 This supporting force is called the _______ ______ ___________ is the ability of a fluid—a liquid or a gas—to.

of Fluids 16.2 In the third century B.C., a Greek mathematician /of the steel boat and air is less than the density of water. The boat will now float. Pascal ’ s Principle Properties of Fluids 16.2 Pressure is _______ exerted per unit area. Blaise Pascal (1692-1662), a French scientist, discovered a useful property of/ of Gases 16.3 When Boyle ’ s law is applied to a real life /of Gases 16.3 Jacques Charles (1746-1823) was a French scientist who studied ________. According to Charles ’ s law, the _______ of/


Solids, Liquids, and Gases Section 3 Behavior of GasesBehavior of Gases Section 1 Matter and Thermal Energy Matter and Thermal Energy Section 2 Properties.

object will sink. Section 2 Section 2 Properties of Fluids Archimedes’ Principle In the third century B.C., a Greek mathematician named Archimedes made a discovery about buoyancy. Archimedes/ decrease. Section 3 Section 3 Behavior of Gases Boyle’s Law in Action When Boyle’s law is applied to a real life situation, we find that the pressure / Section 3 Behavior of Gases Charles’s Law Jacques Charles (1746-1823) was a French scientist who studied gases. According to Charles’s law, the volume of a gas increases /


16. Chapter 16: Solids, Liquids, and Gases Table of Contents 16.3: Behavior of GasesBehavior of Gases 16.1: Kinetic TheoryKinetic Theory 16.2: Properties.

of Fluids 16.2 In the third century B.C., a Greek mathematician named/of the steel boat and air is less than the density of water. The boat will now float. Pascal’s Principle Properties of Fluids 16.2 Pressure is force exerted per unit area. Blaise Pascal (1692-1662), a French scientist, discovered a useful property of/ of Gases 16.3 When Boyle’s law is applied to a real life /of Gases 16.3 Jacques Charles (1746-1823) was a French scientist who studied gases. According to Charles’s law, the volume of/


The kinetic theory is an explanation of how particles in matter behave. Kinetic Theory 16.1.

Principle Properties of Fluids 16.2 In the third century B.C., a Greek mathematician named /of the liquid if the petri dish weighs 0.13 mN? Pascal ’ s Principle Properties of Fluids 16.2 Pressure is force exerted per unit area. Blaise Pascal (1692-1662), a French scientist, discovered a useful property of/ Behavior of Gases 16.3 When Boyle ’ s law is applied to a real life situation,/of Gases 16.3 Jacques Charles (1746-1823) was a French scientist who studied gases. According to Charles ’ s law, the volume of/


Statistics And Application Revealing Facts From Data.

projects: Analyzing insurance rates, such as for cars, homes or life insurance. Estimating the money to be set-aside for claims that /Blaise Pascal (June 19, 1623 – August 19, 1662) was a French mathematician, physicist, and religious philosopher. Pascal was a child prodigy, who was educated by his father. Pascals earliest work was in the natural and applied sciences, where he made important contributions to the construction of mechanical calculators and the study of fluids, and clarified the concepts of/


THE ENLIGHTMENT THE SCIENTIFIC REVOLUTION KIN 375 – Dr. D. Frankl.

in your life doubt, as far as possible, all things. (Discours de la Méthode) Blaise Pascal (1623 – 1662) Blaise Pascal (1623 – 1662) Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blaise_Pascal A mathematician of the first order, Pascal’s treatise on the subject of projective geometry/ as Charles Louis de Secondat to a noble and prosperous family. Studied science and history at the Oratorian Collège de Juilly. Earned a law degree from the University of Bordeaux in 1708 Upon his death in 1716, Baron de Montesquieu,/


Toward a New Heaven and a New Earth : The Scientific Revolution.

study of optics—or the behavior of light—and built the first reflecting telescope.He established the modern study of optics—or the behavior of light—and built the first reflecting telescope. The Calculus His mathematical insights led him to invent the area of mathematics called calculus (which German mathematician/excommunicated from the Jewish faith for his beliefs and ostracized by the Christians as well. Blaise Pascal A French scientist who sought to keep science and religion united.A French scientist who/


Class 17: Spirituality and Philosophy in France Ann T. Orlando 22 February 2006.

First Part of Introduction in Introduction to the Devout Life tran. John Ryan. New York: Image, 1950. 31-79. 3. Blaise Pascal Pensees Series III available at http://www.classicallibrary.org/pascal/pensees/p ensees03.htm http://www.classicallibrary.org/pascal/pensees/p ensees03.htm 4. Extra Credit: Short Paper on Missionary activities or French Spirituality; due before May 1 Good luck studying for/


The Scientific Revolution – Mathematics Ajay Kumar, Lyndon Shi, Nicholas Voreas 9-1.

Blaise Pascal Pascal’s Triangle Blaise Pascal Born: June 19, 1623 (Clermont) Was kept away from mathematics at an early age – led to curiosity on the subject Easily mastered properties of geometry by experimenting himself Invented “arithmetic machine” – could add/subtract Spent some time studying/"François Viète - Life." Mathematicians. 1998. University of California Berkeley Math Department. 02 Dec. 2012. Hartshorne, Robin. "Work." Mathematicians. 1998. University of California Berkeley Math Department. 02 /


Lecture 13: Theological and Intellectual Developments Ann T. Orlando 19 April 2011.

think, therefore I am”  Dualistic approach to mind and body Blaise Pascal (1623-1662)  Mathematician and founder of laws of probability  Member of Jansenists: heretical Catholic group that was very Augustinian  Pascal’s Wager on the existence of God Gottfried Leibniz (1646-1716)  Mathematician and founder of calculus  Because God is all good, this must be the best of all possible worlds  Complex metaphysics; many similarities to Stoicism Church/


The Scientific Revolution science: called “natural philosophy”; “new science” science: called “natural philosophy”; “new science” scientist: term not coined.

places Copernicus’s On the Revolution of the Heavenly Spheres on Index of Prohibited Books, 1616 Roman Catholic Church formally admits errors of biblical interpretation in Galileo’s case, 1992 Roman Catholic Church formally admits errors of biblical interpretation in Galileo’s case, 1992 Attempts to Reconcile Reason and Faith Blaise Pascal (1623–1662), French mathematician Blaise Pascal (1623–1662), French mathematician opposed both dogmatism and skepticism opposed/


New Directions in thought and culture in the 16 th and 17 th Centuries.

and 2 nd Treatise on Government  2 nd Treatise on Government  State of nature perfect freedom and equality  Natural rights: Life, liberty, property  Humans need social contract with authority to sort out /Study of nature was to come to a better understanding of the Creator  Faith in a rational God and rationality of human beings  Scientific advance and economic enterprise part of the divine plan  Human beings meant to improve the world Blaise Pascal: Reason and Faith (1628-1662)  French mathematician/


Christian Faith and Modern Science by Howard Taylor.

life and human life and personal human minds. World Views 1. Atheistic Materialism cont: In principle the human person, including his/her appreciation of beauty, right and wrong, could, in the future, be understood entirely by physics. A complete understanding of the human person could, in future, come from a study of/that he had made much progress towards his salvation. Blaise Pascal (French Philosopher and Mathematician 17th C.) He wrote about the human condition. He said we are both glorious and /


Faith & Christianity Thesis Faith is an active trust in what you have good reason to believe is true.

: Friends or Enemies?  Conclusion: Friends!  Reasons for this conclusion: 1)The history of science Nicolaus Copernicus, astronomer (1473-1543) Nicolaus Copernicus, astronomer (1473-1543) Galileo Galilei, astronomer (1564-1642) Galileo Galilei, astronomer (1564-1642) Johannes Kepler, astronomer (1571-1630) Johannes Kepler, astronomer (1571-1630) Blaise Pascal, mathematician/physicist (1623-1662) Blaise Pascal, mathematician/physicist (1623-1662) Robert Boyle, chemist (1627-1691) Robert Boyle, chemist (1627/


Engineering and Mathematics – A historical Overview.

the 17 th and 18 th century a revolutionary change took place in the History of Mathematics Paradoxes When mathematicians were trying to study quantities which are infinitely large or infinitely small, they faced with apparent contradictions called /Slide rules were in continual use by scientists and mathematicians right up until to the introduction of the first handheld calculator by Hewlett Packard in 1972. THE PASCALINE Blaise Pascal (1623-1662)Blaise Pascal Leibniz Stepped Drum Wilhelm Von Leibniz (1646-/


A Scientific & Intellectual Revolution. Foundation in the Renaissance Search for truth in science; scientific progress Search for truth in science; scientific.

mathematician Kepler – German astronomer & mathematician Laws of planetary motion Laws of /study of medicine Furthered the study of medicine Achievements, cont. Sir Francis Bacon Sir Francis Bacon Developed scientific method Developed scientific method Use of reason in research Use of reason in research Louis Pasteur Louis Pasteur Use of heat to kill organisms Use of heat to kill organisms Pasteurization of milk Pasteurization of/of all life Could apply the scientific method to understanding of all life/


A Scientific & Intellectual Revolution. Foundation in the Renaissance Renaissance spirit Renaissance spirit Questioning leads to scientific achievements.

astronomer & mathematician Kepler – German astronomer & mathematician Laws of planetary motion Laws of planetary motion /study of medicine Furthered the study of medicine Achievements, cont. Sir Francis Bacon Sir Francis Bacon Developed scientific method Developed scientific method Use of reason in research Use of/of all life Could apply the scientific method to understanding of all life/Contributions cont. Blaise Pascal – sought to keep science and religion together; not mutually exclusive Blaise Pascal – /


Descartes and the Enlightenment Ms. Berolini and Ms. Garrity.

” concept arguing that it is makes more sense to live one’s life believing that God exists than to live one’s life believing that there is no God Baruch Spinoza  1632-1677  Followed/finding zeros of a function Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz  (1646-1716)  Philosopher, politician, mathematician  Considered, with Descartes, one of the greatest rationalists of the 17 th Century  Independently (from Newton) develop Infinitesimal calculus  Publish mathematical findings first  Connect the concept of a function/


Ads by Google