QuestionI need help responding to this discussion post for my history of science class.Post: For this section I would have to argue that Sir Isaac Newton was the most revolutionary. And so much so, that everyone at some point has come across or been affected by one of Newtons three laws. Sir Isaac Newton is known for inventing calculus, the reflecting telescope, the three laws of motion, and “Principia Mathematica”. When going through my physics courses in high school, I often found myself resorting the newtons laws of motion. Sir Isaac Newton’s most prestigious work would have to be “Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy”.Part B: Do you think that science can have revolutions? If so, which aspect of the Scientific Revolution do you find the most revolutionary?If history has taught us nothing else, it has taught us revolution is essential for growth as a human race. When applied to science, revolution is required to take us through to the next breakthrough in scientific discovery, technology, and medicine. The leading factor to revolution, is asking and answering the correct sequence of questions. Scientific revolutions, typically have a larger scale area of effect. With the revolution in medicine, we were able to win WWII by the implementation of the antibiotic penicillin. Within scientific discovery, comes answers, but yet more questions to be asked. Within the question answer sequence, is where I believe revolution takes place. I personally believe no revolution is more important or significant than another. All scientific revolutions have led us to where we are today, as a the human race.- Nathaniel PrichardHistoryUS History HIST 270

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