Galileo Galilei, Italian astronomer discovered Jupiter’s satellites by telescope then published in the book Siderius nuncius (The Starry Messenger), in 1610. Continue reading
Simon Marius (Latinized from German Simon Mayr; January 20, 1573 – January 5, 1625) was a German astronomer. He was born in Gunzenhausen, near Nuremberg, but he spent most of his life in the city of Ansbach. He is most noted for making the first observations of the four largest moons of Jupiter, before Galileo himself, and his publication of his discovery led to charges of plagiarism. He is also known for the first European observation of the Andromeda Galaxy.
More info at: Simon Marius – Wikipedia
Additional Articles associated with this person’s firsts:
January 20, 1573, Gunzenhausen, Germany
January 5, 1625, Ansbach, Germany
Jupiter, Andromeda Galaxy
- Simon Marius – Wikipedia
Simon Marius (Latinized from German Simon Mayr; January 20, 1573 – January 5, 1625) was a German astronomer. He was born in Gunzenhausen, near Nuremberg, but he spent most of his life in the city of Ansbach.
- Simon Marius – The Galileo Project | Science
Simon Marius (1573-1624). Marius was born in Gunzenhausen in the territory of the Markgrafschaft of Ansbach (south Germany). His father was mayor of the …
- Simon Marius | German astronomer | Britannica.com
Simon Marius, German Simon Mayr, Simon Mair, or Simon Mayer, (born January 10, 1573, Gunzenhausen, Bavaria [Germany]—died December 26, 1624, …
- Simon Marius (1573-1624) – SEDS Messier Database
Simon Mayr (Latinized Marius) was born in Gunzenhausen, Bavaria, on January 20, 1573. In 1586, he joined the Margrave of Ansbach’s Capella and school.
- Simon Marius vs. Galileo: Who First Saw Moons of Jupiter?
In his almanac for 1612 and book Mundus Iovalis of 1614, Simon Marius in Germany reported his discovery of moons around Jupiter, which he started writing …
- Simon Marius – Windows to the Universe
Simon Marius was a German astronomer who lived between 1573-1624. He made observations of the heavens using a telescope and published yearly …
- Simon Marius’ book Mundus Iovialis from 1614. | Download Scientific …
We present the work of Simon Marius – a mathematician and astronomer who discovered in 1610 the four largest satellites of Jupiter with a Belgian made …
- Simon Marius and His Research | Hans Gaab | Springer
This book presents a translation of the main work of the margravial court astronomer Simon Marius and the current state of historical research on him.
Galileo studied speed and velocity, gravity and free fall, the principle of relativity, inertia, projectile motion and also worked in applied science and technology, describing the properties of pendulums and “hydrostatic balances”, inventing the thermoscope and various military compasses, and using the telescope for scientific observations of celestial objects. His contributions to observational astronomy include the telescopic confirmation of the phases of Venus, the observation of the four largest satellites of Jupiter, the observation of Saturn and the analysis of sunspots.
More info at: Galileo Galilei – Wikipedia
Additional Articles associated with this person's firsts:
- Galileo Invented the Thermometer
- Galileo Observed the Universe with Powerful Telescope
- Adapted Clinical Thermometer Designed by Galileo
- Gravity Experiment Proves Different Masses Fall the Same
- Ancient Greek Philosopher Proposed a Heliocentric Universe
- Santorio Santorio Utilized Medical Measuring Instruments
Astronomer, Physicist, Engineer, and sometimes described as a Polymath
February 15, 1564, Pisa, Italy
January 8, 1642, Arcetri
- Galileo Galilei – Wikipedia
Galileo Galilei was an Italian astronomer, physicist and engineer, sometimes described as a polymath. Galileo has been called the “father of observational …
- Galileo Galilei – HISTORY
Considered the father of modern science, Galileo Galilei (1564-1642) made major contributions to the fields of physics, astronomy, cosmology, mathematics and.
- Galileo | Biography, Discoveries, & Facts | Britannica.com
Galileo, in full Galileo Galilei, (born February 15, 1564, Pisa [Italy]—died January 8, 1642, Arcetri, near Florence), Italian natural philosopher, …
- BBC – History – Galileo Galilei
Discover facts about the life of Galileo Galilei – the Italian astronomer, from his experiments and inventions to his death.
- Galileo Galilei – StarChild – NASA
Galileo Galilei was an Italian physicist and astronomer. He was born in Pisa on February 15, 1564. Galileo’s father, Vincenzo Galilei, was a well-known musician …
- Galileo Galilei: Biography, Inventions & Other Facts – Space.com
Nov 14, 2017 – Italian astronomer Galileo Galilei made a number of inventions and discoveries that remain important to astronomy and science in general …
- Galileo Galilei – Biography, Facts and Pictures – Famous Scientists
Lived 1564 – 1642. Galileo Galilei – most people simply call him Galileo – was one of the most significant people in the history of science. He lived at a.
- Galileo Galilei – Washington Post
A Copernican map of the universe published in 1660 features the sun at the center. Galileo’s advocacy of this theory incurred the wrath of Pope Urban VIII.
- Galileo’s Revolutionary Vision Helped Usher In Modern Astronomy …
Galileo was the first to discover the moons of Jupiter. … “Galileo’s work with the telescope unleashed the notion that ours is a sun-centered solar system and not …
- Discovery of Galileo’s long-lost letter shows he edited his heretical …
The original letter — long thought lost — in which Galileo Galilei first set down his arguments against the church’s doctrine that the Sun orbits …
- Galileo Galilei (1564-1642) – University of St Andrews
Galileo Galilei’s parents were Vincenzo Galilei and Guilia Ammannati. Vincenzo, who was born in Florence in 1520, was a teacher of music and a fine lute …
- Galileo Galilei – Crystalinks
Galileo Galilei. February 15, 1564 – January 8, 1642. Galileo Galilei was a Italian physicist, mathematician, astronomer, and philosopher who played a major role …
Galileo Galilei examined the night sky with a high powered telescope with sufficient resolving power for astronomical observation in Padua, Italy in 1609. Continue reading