Nature abhors a vacuum

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In principles, nature abhors a vacuum (TR:5) (LH:#) (TL:#) refers to []

Overview

In 2440 BE (485 BCM): Parmenides, his “On Nature” (c.485BC) argued, against the views[1] of Heraclitus, that "being" was unbegotten and indestructible, and therefore a "void" (or vacuum) did not not exist (see: nature abhors a vacuum). Aristotle later codifies this logic as "nature abhors a vacuum", a doctrine which dominated scientific belief until experimentally refuted by Rafael Magiotti and Gasparo Berti in their 1639 "water column experiment"[2], stimulated into invention by Galileo's vacuum measuring device (see: Galileo engine).[3]

End matter

References

  1. Parmenides vs Heraclitus – Hmolpedia.
  2. (a) Galileo. (1638). Dialogues on the Two New Sciences (pg. #). Publisher.
    (b) Thims, Libb. (66AE). Human Chemical Thermodynamics: On the Formation Energies of Social Bounds States (§:) (pdf). Publisher.
  3. Galileo engine – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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