Death of Isaac Newton

31 March 1727

Sir Isaac Newton (4 January 1643 - 31 March 1727) was an English scientist who significantly contributed to the fields of physics, mathematics, astronomy and natural philosophy. Newton's work describing universal gravitation and the three laws of motion laid ground for most of classical mechanics. Among other things, he developed a theory of color based on the observation that a prism decomposes white light into the many colors of the visible spectrum.

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    Newton's first reflecting telescope. 18th century.


    Small Newtonian reflecting telescope. 18th century.


    Newtonian telescope by Sir William Herschel (1738-1822), German-born English astronomer. 18th century.


    unknown artist, painted after a painting Sir Godfrey Kneller (1646-1723) Sir Isaac Newton (1642-1727)


    Sir Isaac Newton (1642-1727) Unknown artist


    Sir Isaac Newton's study in Trinity College,Cambridge. his desk and chair;manuscripts,Napiers' Bones, a prism and other instruments.


    Isaac Newton's work table in the garden of Woolsthorpe Manor, under an offspring of the famous apple tree.


    On January 4, 1642, Isaac Newton was born in this room. The scientific instruments are from a later period of his life.


    Partitioned section of the room where Sir Isaac Newton was born on January 4, 1642, and where he performed his first experiments.


    Isaac Newton's first reflecting telescope and the manuscripts describing and depicting its construction.


    The gateway of Trinity College. Sir Isaac Newton taught here.


    Napiers bones (first instruments used to calculate Logarithms), a compass, a square and some of Isaac Newtons manuscripts on his work table in the Trinity College Library.


    Isaac Newton's manuscripts on optics and colour, and the prism which he used for his experiments. All the colors of light which he could reflect through his prism.


    The masters lodge at Trinity College. Next to the fireplace a portrait of Sir Isaac Newton, Master of the college.


    Trinity College Library. On the lectern, in the foreground, some of Sir Isaac Newton's publications. The library was built by Sir Christopher Wren.


    Trinity College Library built by Sir Christopher Wren.


    The refectory hall of Trinity College.


    Cloister at Trinity College where Sir Isaac Newton made many experiments on the reverberation of sound.


    The Mathematical Bridge,over a canal of the river Cam, calculated by Sir Isaac Newton.The bridge is stabilized by tension and has no nails. Trinity College, Cambridge, England


    Dining-room at the Greenwich observatory where Sir Isaac Newton often went to visit the director, Edmond Halley, the first person to observe the comet today called Halley's Comet.


    Octagonal room, Greenwich Observatory: instruments used during Isaac Newton's time. The prime meridian, represented by a green line painted on the floor, runs through this room.


    Woolthorpe Cemetery,where Newton used to sit in the years 1665/66 when the plague prevented him from attending classes in Cambridge."In those days I was in the prime of my age for invention.." Newton wrote late in life.


    Newtonian telescope by Sir William Herschel (1738-1822), German-born English astronomer. 18th century.

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    Portrait of Sir Issac Newton (1642-1727) Canvas

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