Last edited by Yogal
Sunday, May 17, 2020 | History

3 edition of Robert Hooke. found in the catalog.

Robert Hooke.

Margaret "Espinasse

Robert Hooke.

by Margaret "Espinasse

  • 364 Want to read
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by University of California Press in Berkeley, Calif .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hooke, Robert, -- 1635-1703.

  • The Physical Object
    Pagination192 p.
    Number of Pages192
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14105524M

    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. Sep 25,  · Robert Hooke was the first to use a microscope to observe living things. Hooke’s book, Micrographia, contained descriptions of plant cells. Before Van Leeuwenhoek’s discovery of microorganisms in , it had been a mystery why grapes could be turned into wine, milk into cheese, or why food would spoil.

    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. Jun 20,  · Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Robert Hooke books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.

    Hooke most famously describes a fly's eye and a plant cell. Although the book is best known for demonstrating the power of the microscope, Micrographia also describes the wave theory of light. Math and Aftermath by Robert Hooke, Douglas Shaffer and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at esteindesign.xyz


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Robert Hooke by Margaret "Espinasse Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jul 21,  · 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 has 19 books on Goodreads with ratings. Robert Hooke’s most popular book is Micrographia. Sep 01,  · The Curious Life of Robert Hooke: The Man Who Robert Hooke. book London [Lisa Jardine] on esteindesign.xyz *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The brilliant, largely forgotten maverick Robert Hooke was an engineer, surveyor, architect, and inventor who worked tirelessly with his intimate friend Christopher Wren to rebuild London after the Great Fire of He was the first Curator of Cited Robert Hooke.

book Some of the things Robert Hooke was a member of the Royal Society, the first scientists proper in England.

He did all kinds of experiments about anything he could think of, but this books is mainly about his discoveries made with the microscope. It was first published inand the version I /5. 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.

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, 17th century philosopher scientist, was the first to use the word 'cell' to describe a basic unit of life. Learn more at esteindesign.xyz: Jul 18, In Robert Hooke published what would become his most famous work, Micrographia (”Small Drawings”). In it he included his studies and illustrations of the crystal structure of snowflakes and first used the word cell to name the microscopic honeycomb cavities in cork.

Micrographia is a historic book by Robert Hooke, detailing the then thirty-year-old Hooke's observations through various lenses. Published in Septemberthe first major publication of the Royal Society, it was the first scientific best-seller, inspiring a wide public Reviews: Robert Hooke was born July 18,in Freshwater on the Isle of Wight off the southern coast of England, the son of the vicar of Freshwater John Hooke and his second wife Cecily Gates.

His health was delicate as a child, so Robert was kept at home until after his father died. Sep 12,  · The Curious Life of Robert Hooke: The Man Who Measured London by Lisa Jardine pp, HarperCollins, £ Just over years ago, in MarchRobert Hooke died in his rooms at Gresham College Author: Jenny Uglow.

Apr 16,  · This scholarly tome, by Robert Hooke, was the first to use the new microscope to investigate the previously invisible. The large (more than two feet square) drawings are staggering.

The detail, the meticulous effort, the hundreds of pages of text, amaze to this day/5(18). Apr 16,  · Micrographia [Robert Hooke] on esteindesign.xyz *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. BRAND NEW leather bound book accented with gilt!.

Magnificent facsimile of Hooke's groundbreaking work introducing the microscope to the scientific community of 17th century.

Complete with plates and illustrations of early observations. BOUND IN GENUINE LEATHER NOTE: The Classics of Medicine /5(17). Robert Hooke () was a genius whose wide-ranging achievements are at last receiving the recognition that they deserve. Long overshadowed by such eminent contemporaries as Sir Isaac Newton and Sir Christopher Wren, Hooke's own seminal contributions to science, architecture and technology are now being acclaimed in their own right.

First published init contains large-scale, finely detailed illustrations of some of the specimens Hooke viewed under the microscopes he designed.

At the end of the book, there are observations of the stars and moon as seen through a telescope. Lectures de Potentia Restitutiva, Or of Spring Explaining the Power of Springing Bodies. Robert Hooke. John Martyn, - Science - 56 pages.

Micrographia [Robert Hooke] on esteindesign.xyz *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. read‛, was the first English book to be devoted to microscopy.

However, the author of this book is much less well-known than his celebrated work. Robert Hooke () was appointed as the first Curator of Experiments in at the newly formed Royal Society of London, a position he was to hold for over forty years. The Society was.

Robert Hooke's most famous observation involves cells. In fact, this scientist was the first person to coin the term "cell" upon viewing the walls of a slice of cork. Robert Hooke also described the eye of the fly, its structure and function, in the book. Another contribution by Robert Hooke is the creation of the air pump used in Robert Boyle.

Mar 01,  · The microscopes were actually made by London instrument maker Christopher Cock, who enjoyed a great deal of success due to the popularity of this microscope design and Hooke’s book.

The Hooke microscope shared several common features with telescopes of the period: en eyecup to maintain the correct distance between the eye and eyepiece Author: Michael W. Davidson.

The cell was first discovered by Robert Hooke inwhich can be found to be described in his book esteindesign.xyz this book, he gave 60 ‘observations’ in detail of various objects under a coarse, compound microscope. One observation was from very thin slices of bottle cork.The Online Books Page.

Online Books by. Robert Hooke (Hooke, Robert, ) A Wikipedia article about this author is available. Hooke, Robert, Micrographia: or, Some Physiological Descriptions of Minute Bodies Made by Magnifying Glasses, With Observations and Inquiries Thereupon (London: Printed for John Martyn, ) (page images at Wisconsin).Aug 22,  · It is not as if Hooke was unappreciated in his own time.

His book, Micrographia, was a bestseller, inspiring interest in the use of microscopes. He was a longtime president of the Royal Society, showing the regard in which his scientific work was held.

Newton wasn’t the only scientist of the era to come into conflict with Robert Hooke.