Who invented the Laws of Gravitation and Motion?

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Cox elliott asked 30-Aug-2018 in Innovation, Discovery and Technology by Cox elliott
Who invented the Laws of Gravitation and Motion?

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UTKARSHA SINGHROUL answered 20-Feb-2019 by UTKARSHA SINGHROUL

The Laws of Gravitation and Laws of Motion was given by “Sir Isaac Newton”.

Who invented the Laws of Gravitation and Motion?
Newton was a great Mathematician, Physicist, Astronomer, Theologian, and Author from Lincolnshire, England. He is considered the greatest and the most influential scientist of all time and played a crucial role in the Scientific Revolution. He contributed his work in various fields like Physics, Natural Philosophy, Alchemy, Theology, Mathematics, Astronomy, and Economics.
He proposed many other influential and revolutionary laws in the field of Science, Math, and many others. He introduced ‘Theory of Relativity’, ‘Kepler’s Law of Planetary Motion’, ‘Solar System’, Motion of Objects on Earth’, ‘Equation of Motion’, Euler’s Law of Motion’, ‘Friction’, Harmonic Oscillation’, ‘Relative Velocity’, Simple Harmonic Motion’, ‘Centrifugal and Centripetal Force’ and many more.
He completed his basic education from ‘Trinity College’, Cambridge, and the Lucasian Professor of Mathematics at the University of Cambridge. With his eminent work and dedication, his work allowed him to succeeded ‘Lucasian Professor Issac Barrow’, and just a year before to this he completed his MA. In the year 1672, he was elected in the ‘Fellow of the Royal Society’ (FRS). Newton started his higher education like others were doing at that time by immersing themselves in Aristotle’s work, likewise, Newton did the same. His immense work and research discovered the new concept of nature which provided the new framework to the Scientific Revolution.
He dedicated his work in various fields like in Optics as well. In 1705, he was knighted by Queen Anne, and spend last three decades of his life in London, where he served as the Warden for few years, then as a Master of the Royal Mint, and the President of the Royal Society. He died at the age of 84 on March 31, 1727, Kensington, Middlesex, England.