[ US /nuˈtoʊniən/ ]
  1. of or relating to or inspired by Sir Isaac Newton or his science
    Newtonian physics
  1. a follower of Isaac Newton
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How To Use Newtonian In A Sentence

  • The result also showed that IPI viscosity increased along with the IPI concentration increased, and indicated that the IPI solution was a non-Newtonian pseudoplastic fluid.
  • In the first plate of Europe, Urizen is portrayed majestically as an aged, Newtonian figure leaning down from the sun with a great pair of compasses to create the world.
  • Moreover, the specific Newtonian scheme has given rise to a remarkable body of mathematical ideas known as classical mechanics.
  • So little obvious, indeed, was the Newtonian scheme, that most of the contemporary generation of philosophers, -- some of them, such as Fontenelle and his brother academicians of France, men of no mean standing, -- died rejecting it. The Testimony of the Rocks or, Geology in Its Bearings on the Two Theologies, Natural and Revealed
  • “Theories of Newtonian gravity and empirical indistinguishability.” Structural Realism
  • If you had enough information you could calculate just about anything in this Newtonian universe.
  • The Pleasure arising to a few Philosophers, from seeing, a few Times in their Life, the Threads of Light untwisted, and separated by the Newtonian Prism into seven Colours, can it be compared with the Ease and Comfort every Man living might feel seven times a Day, by discharging freely the Wind from his Bowels? Chris Rodda: To the United States Marine Corps -- re: Farting in Afghanistan
  • What we call Newtonian mechanics was accordingly something for which Euler was more responsible than Newton. Isaac Newton
  • Insofar as the object of this vision is not formalizable, this concept is different from all mathematical concepts of the infinite, especially those involved in Newtonian physics or what Blake sees as the Newtonian vision of the world. Chaosmic Orders: Nonclassical Physics, Allegory, and the Epistemology of Blake's Minute Particulars.
  • According to rigid Newtonians, air is transparent, or, rather, invisible; and the azure colour of the atmosphere arises from the greater refrangibility of the blue rays of light. The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction Volume 20, No. 564, September 1, 1832
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