Philosophy-Galileo, in full Galileo Galilei (born February 15, 1564, Pisa [Italy]   —             died January 8, 1642, Arcetri, near Florence), Italian natural philosopher, astronomer, and mathematician who made fundamental contributions to the sciences of  motion

Ideas-Considered the father of modern science, Galileo Galilei made major contributions to the fields of physics, astronomy, cosmology, mathematics and philosophy.

 Discoveries-Galilie Discovered The telescope



Isaac Newton, a prominent mathematician and physicist, 

Newton had new ideas about motion,which he called his three laws of motion


 Isaac Netwon discovered the three law of motion.


John Napier

John Napier is best known as the discoverer of logarithms

John Napier of Merchiston was a Scottish landowner known as a mathematician, physicist, and astronomer. 

Napier first published his work on logarithms in 1614 under the title Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, which translates literally as A Description of the Wonderful Table of Logarithms.

Francis Bacon

Sir Francis Bacon. In 1620, around the time that people first began to look through microscopes, an English politician named Sir Francis Bacon developed a method for philosophers to use in weighing the truthfulness of knowledge.

Francis Bacon, 1st Viscount St Alban, PC KC was an English philosopher, statesman, scientist, jurist, orator, and author. 

 Bacon took up Aristotelianideas, arguing for an empirical, inductive approach, known as the scientific method, which is the foundation of modern scientific inquiry.

Francis Bacon established the Baconian method to investigate natural science. 


Johannes Kepler was a German mathematician, astronomer, and astrologer. 

Johannes Kepler was a leading astronomer of the Scientific Revolution known for formulating the Laws of Planetary Motion. An astronomer, of course, is a person who studies the sun, stars, planets and other aspects of space.

While his first two laws focus on the specifics of a single planet's movement, his third is a comparison between the orbit of two planets.