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Slide1:

Aristotle By Daniel Ocon & Joshua Chomo March 6, 2017 Contribution of the following scientist in Science

Table of Contents:

Table of Contents Aristotle’s Biography Aristotelian Physics Violent Motion Natural Motion

Table of Contents:

Table of Contents Aristotle’s Biography Aristotelian Physics Violent Motion Natural Motion

Table of Contents:

Table of Contents Aristotle’s Biography Aristotelian Physics Violent Motion Natural Motion

Table of Contents:

Table of Contents Aristotle’s Biography Aristotelian Physics Violent Motion Natural Motion

Slide6:

Aristotle’s Biography Aristotle was a Greek philosopher and a scientist. He is sometimes called the grandfather of science. He studied under the great philosopher Plato and later started his own school, the Lyceum at Athens. He was born in 384 B.C at Stagira, Greece and died at the age of 62 in 322 B.C

Slide7:

Aristotle’s Biography His father, Nicomachus, was the court physician to the king of Macedonia. Aristotle probably received extensive training in biology and medicine from his father. These were his preferred fields, although Aristotle studied and wrote about all the sciences.

Aristotelian Physics:

Aristotelian Physics Aristotle's Physics was written in the fourth century BC. For more than two thousand years this book served as the basis of natural philosophy (physics), throughout the Middle Ages and the early modern period, up to the sixteenth century the time of Galileo.

Aristotelian Physics:

Aristotelian Physics 3. Motion as general concept of change of state. In this book, Aristotle explains the main principles of his natural philosophy. 1. The book deals with the subject of motion and causes. 2. The motion of objects from one place to another .

Natural Motion:

Natural Motion Any motion that an object does naturally without being forced was classified by Aristotle as a natural motion. Examples of natural motions include: A book lying at rest on a table naturally remains at rest. If you let go of a book it naturally falls toward the ground. Smoke naturally rises.

Violent Motion:

Violent Motion Aristotle classified any motion that required a force as a  "violent motion" . (He did not mean violent in the modern sense...) Examples of violent motion include: Pushing a book along a table Lifting a book Throwing a rock towards the pond

Slide12:

References https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aristotelian_physics https://beforenewton.wordpress.com/earth/september-30-terrestrial-physics/ http://www.greekmedicine.net/whos_who/Aristotle.html https://www.nasa.gov/sites/default/files/thumbnails/image/edu_force_large.png http://thedesignleaf.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/05/6932995-green-leaves- https://web.williams.edu/HistSci/curriculum/224/aristotle.html http://www.liveyourmagic.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/01/Aristotle_Color.jpg http://classicalwisdom.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/03/physics-book-cover.jpg

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