|CHANGE BRINGS IN FEAR OF UNKNOWN...BUT CREATOR BRHMAH IS NOT UNKNOWN WITH VED....AND ALLOWS TO CONTINUALLY CHANGE IN LIFE FOR BETTER....|
Posted by Vishva News Reporter on December 29, 2002
GALILEO IGNORES MIGHTY CHURCH TO CHANGE
AND LEAD THE WORLD TO TRUTH .....
As per SPACE
AND MYSTERY web site.....Galileo Galilei made a good discovery great. Upon hearing at age 40 that a Dutch optician had invented a glass that made distant objects appear larger, Galileo crafted his own telescope and turned it toward the sky. Galileo quickly discovered that our Moon had craters, that Jupiter had its own moons, that the Sun has spots, and that Venus has phases like our Moon. Galileo, who lived from 1564 to 1642, made many more discoveries. Galileo claimed that his observations only made sense if all the planets revolved around the Sun, as championed by Aristarchus and Copernicus, not the Earth, as was commonly believed then. The powerful Inquisition
by Catholic Church forced Galileo publicly recant this conclusion...and was
condemned by the Church in the eyes of God.....but today we know he was correct.....
Humankind is not kind to its own fellow humans who searches for satya
or TRUTH and TALKS ABOUT THE TRUTH
FOUND....THE TRUTH THAT GIVES HUMANKIND A CHANGE
TO A BETTER LIFE, BETTER PROSPERITY..
....CHANGE IS VERY FEARSOME TO
HUMANS....BUT CHANGE WE MUST EVERYDAY
OTHERWISE WE WILL STAGNATE AND DIE OUT...IF NOT PHYSICALLY THEN SPIRITUALLY...
....THE EASIEST WAY TO WALK DAILY FEARLESSLY FOR A CHANGE
IN LIFE IS BY STUDYING VED.....
..... read more about CHANGES Galileo
brought about in spite of the MIGHTY CHURCH by clicking on the next line...
SHORT HISTORY OF
GALILEO WEB SITE
Galilei was born in Pisa in 1564, the son of Vincenzo
Galilei, well known for his studies of music, and Giulia Ammannati. He
studied at Pisa, where he later held the chair in mathematics from 1589 - 1592.
He was then appointed to the chair of mathematics at the University of Padua,
where he remained until 1610. During these years he carried out studies and
experiments in mechanics, and also built a thermoscope.
He devised and constructed a geometrical
and military compass, and wrote a handbook which describes how to use this
instrument. In 1594 he obtained the patent
for a machine to raise water levels. He invented the microscope, and built a
which he made celestial observations, the most spectacular of which was his
discovery of the satellites
of Jupiter. In 1610 he was nominated the foremost Mathematician of the
University of Pisa and given the title of mathematician to the Grand Duke of
Tuscany. He studied Saturn and observed the phases
of Venus. In 1611 he went to Rome. He became a member of the Accademia
dei Lincei and observed the sunspots.
In 1612 he began to encounter serious opposition to his theory of the motion of
the earth that he taught after Copernicus.
In 1614, Father Tommaso
Caccini denounced the opinions of Galileo on the motion of the Earth from
the pulpit of Santa Maria Novella, judging them to be erroneous. Galileo
therefore went to Rome, where he defended himself against charges that had been
made against him but, in 1616, he was admonished
by Cardinal Bellarmino
and told that he could not defend Copernican
astronomy because it went against the doctrine of the Church. In 1622 he
wrote the Saggiatore
(The Assayer) which was approved and published in 1623. In 1630 he
returned to Rome to obtain the right to publish his Dialogue
on the two chief world systems which was eventually published in
Florence in 1632. In October of 1632 he was summoned by the Holy
Office to Rome. The tribunal passed a sentence
condemning him and compelled Galileo to solemnly abjure
his theory. He was sent to exile in Siena and finally, in December of 1633, he
was allowed to retire to his villa
in Arcetri, the Gioiello. His health condition was steadily declining, - by
1638 he was completely blind, and also by now bereft of the support of his
Maria Celeste, who died in 1634. Galileo died in Arcetri on 8 January 1642.
For the family of Galileo, see the genealogical
tree. Within the Museo,
Sala IV is
entirely dedicated to Galileo and his studies; among other things are preserved
the lenses, the inclined
plane, the lodestone,
the model of the
application of the pendulum to the clock, several portraits
and a relic.
Galileo GALILEI -Mechanics
The contributions made by Galileo to mechanics remain fundamental,
despite the fact that this field of research met with less interest from the Medici
Grand Dukes than Galileo's astronomical discoveries, perhaps because it was less
spectacular. Galileo's investigations concerned the natural descent of bodies
along planes of
various inclinations, the formulation of the law
which established the relationship between space traversed and time interval in
free-fall, the isochronism
of the oscillations of pendulums of equal lengths and, of particular importance,
the motion of projectiles. At the end of the eighteenth century, from the
necessity of displaying some of the mechanical principles discovered and
demonstrated by Galileo, the Florentine Museum
of Physics and Natural History had experimental devices constructed, such as
the model of the
inclined plane, the brachistochrone
descent and the machine
for raising water.
Galileo GALILEI -Astronomy
The observations of the sky which Galileo carried out with his telescope
led to the discovery of the satellites
of Jupiter and to Galileo's increased adherence the Copernican
System. The phenomena which were revealed little by little due to the
increased possibility of larger lenses were described and illustrated by Galileo
Nuncius. The periods and frequencies of appearances of the satellites of
Jupiter were studied by Galileo in order to develop a method
for determining longitudes at sea.
Galileo GALILEI - The microscope
In the early years of the seventeenth century Galileo adapted a telescope
for the viewing of extremely small objects. Between 1619 and 1624 he began to
produce microscopes or "occhialini" as he called them. The Galileian
microscope is made up of the tube of a telescope, of reduced size, furnished
with two lenses. Galileo gave his "occhialino" to various people. He
sent a letter to Federigo
Cesi, accompanying the instrument, in which he explained the means by which
it was focussed and the arrangement of objects for observation.
Galileo GALILEI - Thermometry
recounts that Galileo dedicated himself to research on heat at the end of the
16th century. The invention of the thermoscope
seems, then, to belong to his Paduan period. This device was used to carry out
experiments on the relationship between changes of temparature and variations of
the level of the liquid. The work of the Accademia
del Cimento which led to the birth of the Florentine thermometer had its
origins in Galileo's early research.
Galileo GALILEI - Magnetism
Between 1600 and 1609 Galileo devoted himself to studying magnetism, inspired by
He attempted to increase the strength of loadstones
by means of special armatures. One of these (IV.8)
was given to Grand Duke Ferdinand
II by Galileo.
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