Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio by J. Napier

Cover of: Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio | J. Napier

Published by Ex Officina A. Hart .

Written in English

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Statement[by] J. Napier.
SeriesLandmarks of science
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21444777M

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John Napier’s MIRIFICI LOGARITHMORUM CANONIS DESCRIPTIO 1 LIBER I (Translated and annotated by Ian Bruce.) The Description of the Wonderful Canon of Logarithms, and the use of which not only in Trigonometry, but also in all Mathematical Calculations, most fully and easily explained in the most expeditious manner.

Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio. & Constructio. translated and annotated by Ian Bruce. A modern translation with some notes of Napier's Descriptio, with the Latin version presented last, is presented I is an introduction to the new science of logarithms; while Book II is devoted to a thorough explanation of the solution of plane and spherical triangles.

John Napier () spent over twenty years devising his theory of logarithms. He published his methods in in Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (A Description of the Wonderful Law of Logarithms).This is considered his most important work and copies of the book are extremely rare.

In the first pages of Mirifici Logarithmorum, Napier established his technique of devising. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features.

Try it now. eBook - FREE. Get this book in print. AbeBooks; On Demand Books; Amazon; Find in a library; All sellers» Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio. John Napier. Hart, - 40 pages.5/5(1). Logarithmorum canonis descriptio. Arithmeticarum supputationum mirabilis abbreviatio. - (II.) Tabula canonis logarithmorum.

- (III.) Mirifici logarithmorum canonis constructio. cum annotationibus aliquot doctissimi D. Henrici Briggii. 3 Teile in 1 Band.

de Napier (Neper), John. et d'autres livres, articles d'art et de collection similaires disponibles sur Examples of "logarithmorum" The method of logarithms was publicly propounded by John Napier inin a book titled "Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio" ("Description of the Wonderful Rule of Logarithms").: Keill's publisher at Oxford, Henry Clements, sometimes bound Keill's "Trigonometriae" and "Logarithmorum" with Federico Commandino's translation of Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio book Elements".

Edinburgh; Padua: Andrew Hart; Giacomo Cadorino, ; First edition, extremely rare, of this complement to Napier’s epoch-making Mirifici logorithmorum canonis descriptio – while the Descriptio gave the first ever table of logarithms, it was in the Constructio that Napier explained the method of their construction.

It is here bound with the first edition of James. His technique of calculation of log was published in “Mirifici logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio” (A Description of the Wonderful Table of Logarithms). His book contained fifty-seven pages of explanatory matter and ninety pages of tables of numbers related to natural logarithms.

John Napier, Scottish mathematician and theological writer who originated the concept of logarithms as a mathematical device to aid in calculations. At the age of 13, Napier entered the University of St.

Andrews, but his stay appears to have been short, and he left without taking a degree. Little. John; Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ) and the table of his logarithms, his intention was to publish a book describing how they had been calculated.

He died before he could complete the task, but his son Robert Napier completed and published it in Napier’s publication is always referred to as the.

Buy Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria vt etiam in omni logistica mathematica, amplissimi, facillimi, & Ioanne Nepero () (Latin Edition) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified ordersAuthor: John Napier.

Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria; ut etiam in omni logistica mathematica, amplissimi, facillimi, & expeditissimi explicatio. Book/Printed Material Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria: ut etiam in omni logistica mathematica: amplissimi, facillimi, & expeditissimi explicatio Enlarge View images in sequence.

Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio, Ejusque Usus, in Utraque Trigonometria VT Etiam in Omni Logistica Mathematica, Amplissimi, Facillimi, & Autore AC Inventore Ioanne Nepero () (Latino) Copertina flessibile – 29 dicembre Format: Copertina flessibile.

The " Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Con-structio," which contains a full explanation of the method of construction of the wonderful canon, and a clear account of Napier's theory of loga­ rithms, was published by his son Robert Napier in In the preface by Robert Napier it.

Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio by John Russell Napier,Ex officinâ A. Hart edition, Microform in LatinPages: Napier’s work, Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio () comprises ninety pages of tables of numbers associated with natural logarithms & fifty-seven pages related to explanatory matter and.

Napier has beautifully written the theorems about spherical trigonometry, These theorems are now known as Napier’s Rules of Circular Parts. The Logarithms and Rules. I n July in Edinburgh, Scotland, was published a small book (fifty-seven pages of explanatory matter and ninety pages of tables) which will make a key advance in the use of mathematics.

The book was Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), written by a Scotsman—John Napier (see biography of John Napier). JOHN NAPIER () Frontespiece of his book Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio Orbis Terrae Compendiosa Descriptio.

Title page of the Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), a treatise on logarithms and trigonometry by Scottish mathematician John Napier.

Buy Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio, Ejusque Usus, in Utraque Trigonometria VT Etiam in Omni Logistica Mathematica, Amplissimi, Facillimi, & Expeditissimi Explicatio, Accesserunt Opera Postuma / Autore AC Inventore Ioanne Nepero () (Paperback)(Latin) - Common on FREE SHIPPING on qualified ordersPrice: $ Download this stock image: Title page of the Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), a treatise on logarithms and trigonometry by Scottish mathematician John Napier.

- G15G79 from Alamy's library of millions of high resolution stock photos, illustrations and vectors. In the preface to the Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, quoted above, Napier says he hoped that his logarithms will save calculators much time and free them from the slippery errors of calculations.

Laplace, year later, agreed, saying that logarithms: by shortening the. In John Napier: Contribution to mathematics are contained in two treatises: Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), which was published inand Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Constructio (Construction of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), which was published two years after his the former, he outlined the steps that had.

The English translations are "ratio" and "numbers," respectively. Napier spent 20 years working on his theory of logarithms and published his work in the book Mirifici Logarithmorum canonis descriptio in The English translation of the title is A Description of.

Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria: ut etiam in omni logistica mathematica Another issue of STCwith 'Admonitio' on m1v, final page.

Title within ornamental border. Signatures: A-H⁴ I1 a-l⁴ m1. STC (2nd ed.). The second of the two, Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Rule of Logarithms), was published first, inwhile his Mirifici logarithmorum canonis constructio (Construction of the Marvelous Rule of Logarithms) was published posthumously in by his son Robert [2].

John Napier. Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio,and Mirifici logarithmorum canonis constructio,set forth the concept of logarithms and published the first table of them. In explaining logs, he also systematized spherical trigonometry. Napier made systematic use of decimal notation and was an important agent in its acceptance.

John Napier’s work, "Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio" (Description of the Wonderful Canon of Logarithms), contained 90 pages of numerical tables relating to logarithms. entitled Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio. It consisted of ninety pages of mathematical tables and fifty-seven pages of explanatory text written, as became a work intended for scholars in all lands, in Latin.

Probably no work has ever influenced science as a whole, and mathematics in particular, so profoundly as this modest little book. book. Rabdologiae, Seu Numerationis Per Virgulas Libri Duo (Latin Edition) Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria vt etiam in omni logistica mathematica, amplissimi, facillimi, &.

John Napier. Scottish Mathematician. Inon the brink of World War I, the Royal Society of Edinburgh took time to commemorate the th anniversary of Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, in which John Napier first presented his system of logarithms.

Fifty years later, on the verge of the computer revolution, Napier University of Edinburgh was named in honor of Scotland's. Besides the above-mentioned book, Napier wrote three other books: Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio, Ejusque uses, in utraque Trigonometria; ut etiam in omni Logistica Mathematica, Amplissimi, Facillimi, expeditissimi explicatio.

Authore ac Inventore Ioanne Nepero, Barone Merchistonii, &c., Scoto. Title page of "Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis descriptio" The early 17th-century in Scotland was a time of political and religious turmoil. Struggles for power, or simply survival, raged between Protestants and Catholics.

One clan was no stranger to war; they had received their name several hundred years earlier when an ancestor, met by his. His contributions to that powerful mathematical invention are contained in two treatises: Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), which was published inand Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Constructio (Construction of the Marvelous Canon of Logarithms), which was published two years.

nā´pēr, nəpēr´, –, Scottish mathematician and theologian. He invented logarithms and wrote Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio (), containing the first logarithmic table and the first use of the word logarithm.

His. InJohn published his first work – Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio. This book contained 57 pages of different explanatory matter and 90 pages of tables of numbers that are related to natural logarithms.

The book contains a great discussion of different theorems in spherical trigonometry. The full title is as follows: Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis descriptio, Ejusque uses, in utraque Trigonometria; ut etiam in omni Logistica Mathematica, Amplissimi, Facillimi, expeditissimi explicatio.

Logarithms were publicly propounded by John Napier inin a book titled Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio (Description of the Wonderful Rule of Logarithms) — a fitting title.

Translation of Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio. Description: 89, [97] pages illustrations 16 cm. Series Title: English experience, its record in early printed books published in facsimile, no. Other Titles: Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio.

Responsibility: [by] John Nepair. Author of Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, Mirifici logarithmorum canonis constructio, The flyer's guide, Hands, Primates and their adaptations, The origins of man, A plaine discovery, of the whole Revelation of S.

Iohn, Roots of Mankind the Story of Man and His. Napier’s Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio. Friday 4th April at Clerk Maxwell House 2 This article I dedicate to Thomas Wyman who served as the first Oughtred * Society president from to Tom died Ma at the age of 86 in Palo Alto, USA.

He was one of the driving.Mirifici logarithmorum canonis descriptio, ejusque usus, in utraque trigonometria; ut etiam in omni logistica mathematica, amplissimi, facillimi, & expeditissimi explicatio by Napier, John, The method of logarithms was first publicly propounded inin a book entitled Mirifici Logarithmorum Canonis Descriptio, by John Napier, Baron of Merchiston, in Scotland.

(Joost Bürgi independently discovered logarithms; however, he did not publish his .

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