The Anglish Moot

Isaac Newton

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Mealwork by Sir Godfrey Kneller

Isaac Newton was an English Wendlorer and Reckoner. He is breme for his work on the laws of shrithing, seelore, weightpull and reckoning. In 1687, Newton outlayed a book called the Mean Liefstalls of Reckoning in which he unheals his thoughtlay of oneall weightpull and three laws of shrithing.

Newton built the first brooksome edleaming farseer in 1668; he also throughwrote a lief of light grounded on the yeming that a prism unwraps white light into the hues of the rainbow. Newton also shares meed with Gottfried Leibniz for the outlaying of reckoning.

Newton's helds on light, shrithing, and weightpull forspanned stufflore for the next three hundred years, until frothered by Albert Einstein's held of alswaying.

Early life

Isaac Newton was born on 4 Afteryule 1643, in a hire house in Lincolnshire, England. His father died three months before his birth. When Isaac was three his mother wedded again, and Isaac blived with his grandmother. He was not indrawn in the ilk farm, so he was sent to Cambridge Lorehall. It is sometimes told that Isaac Newton was reading a book under a tree when an apple from the tree fell onto his head. This led to his reckonings of weightpull.

Early workingsEdit

Newton sweetled the workings of the allworld through reckoning. He bemealed laws of shrithing and weightpull. These laws are reckoning spellwrits that sweetle how things shrithe when a thring works on them; either a shove or a pull. Isaac outlayed his bremest book, in 1687 while he was a reckoning leerer at Trinity Lorehall, Cambridge; he sweetled three ording laws that rede the way things shrithe. He then bemealed his held about weightpull, the thring that makes things fall down. If a lead marker falls off a reading stand, it will land on the floor.

The three laws of shrithingEdit

Following are the three laws of shrithing.

The first law (Law of Unsway) Newton's first law of shrithing says that something that is not being shoved or pulled by some thring will stay still, or will keep shrithing in a straight path at a steady speed; a heaven-climber (rocket) will not shrithe unless something shoves or pulls it. If someone is flying a heaven-climber and leaps off before the heaven-climber is stopped, what happens? The heaven-climber climbs on in the same way until it reaches above the sky.

The twoth law (Law of Upspeed) The twoth law sweetles how a thring works on something. A thing gets quickened in the way the thring is shrithing it. If someone gets on a two-wheeled craft and shoves the footles forward the two-wheeled craft will begin to shrithe. If someone gives the two-wheeled craft a shove from behind, the two-wheeled craft will speed up. If the rider shoves back on the footles the two-wheeled craft will slow down. If the rider wends the handles, the two-wheeled craft will wend sidewards.

The third law (Law of Andworking Thrings) The third law says that if something is shoved or pulled, it will shove or pull evenly in the other way. If someone lifts a heavy box, they need strength to shove it up. The box is heavy as it is making a like shove downward on the lifter’s arms. The weight is sent through the lifter’s legs to the floor. The floor shoves upward evenly. If the floor shoved back with less strength, the man lifting the box would fall through the floor. If it shoved back with more strength the lifter would fly into loft like young birds taking their first flight and falling back down again.

The onfinding of the Law of WeightpullEdit

When most lede think of Isaac Newton, they think of him sitting under an apple tree watching an apple fall. Some even believe the apple fell onto his head. Newton understood that what makes things like apples fall to the ground is a swotel kind of thring - weightpull, which was the thring of spanning between two things, such as an apple and the earth. He also thought that something with more stuff made the same pull on smaller things as they made on it. That meant that the great weight of the earth pulled things toward it. That is why the apple fell down, and why lede do not float aloft.

Isaac Newton went on thinking about weightpull. Before Newton, lede thought that only things near to the earth would fall down. But Newton thought that weightpull should not only be bounded to the earth and the things on it. What if weightpull reached out to the Moon and beyond?

Newton infound a spellwrit for reckoning the greatness of the pull between two bodies. He neeted it to reckon the thring needed to keep the Moon shrithing umb the earth. Then he withmeted it with the pull that made the apple fall downward. After thaving for the deed that the moon is much farther from the earth, and has a much greater weight, he found that the pulls were the same. The moon is held in a spor by Earth's weightpull.

The writ found by Newton is called the Law of Weightpull.


Isaac Newton’s reckonings wended the way lede understood the allworld. No one could sweetle why the tungles stayed in their spors. What held them up? Less than 50 years before Isaac Newton was born it was thought that tungles were held in stow by an unseen shield. Isaac showed that they were stowly held by the Sun’s weightpull. He also showed that the strength of weightpull was berined by span and by weight. He wasn't the first to understand that the spor of a tungle was not fully ring-shaped, but more lengthened, like an egg shape. What he did was to sweetle how it worked.


Isaac Newton died on 31 Rethmonth 1727, in London, England.[2] He is buried in Westminster Abbey. He set the flack for many great wendstuff lorers to come, such as Albert Einstein, James Chadwick and Stephen Hawking.

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