# newton

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Related to Newtons: Newton's laws, Joules, Newtons method

## new·ton

(no͞ot′n, nyo͞ot′n)
n. Abbr. N
The SI-derived unit of force required to accelerate a mass of one kilogram one meter per second per second, equal to 100,000 dynes. See Table at measurement.

[After Sir Isaac Newton.]

## newton

(ˈnjuːtən)
n
(Units) the derived SI unit of force that imparts an acceleration of 1 metre per second to a mass of 1 kilogram; equivalent to 105 dynes or 7.233 poundals. Symbol: N
[C20: named after Sir Isaac Newton]

## Newton

(ˈnjuːtən)
n
(Astronomy) one of the deepest craters on the moon, over 7300 m deep and about 112 km in diameter, situated in the SE quadrant

## Newton

(ˈnjuːtən)
n
(Biography) Sir Isaac. 1642–1727, English mathematician, physicist, astronomer, and philosopher, noted particularly for his law of gravitation, his three laws of motion, his theory that light is composed of corpuscles, and his development of calculus independently of Leibnitz. His works include Principia Mathematica (1687) and Opticks (1704)

## new•ton

(ˈnut n, ˈnyut n)

n.
the SI unit of force, equal to the force that produces an acceleration of one meter per second per second on a mass of one kilogram.
[1900–05; after I. Newton]

## New•ton

(ˈnut n, ˈnyut n)

n.
1. Sir Isaac, 1642–1727, English physicist and mathematician.
2. a city in E Massachusetts, near Boston. 82,230.

## new·ton

(no͞ot′n)
A unit used to measure force. One newton is equal to the force needed to accelerate a mass of one kilogram one meter per second per second.

## newton

1. The unit of force giving a mass of 1 kg an acceleration of about 1 m per second per second.
2. (N) A unit of force which, when applied, accelerates a mass of one kilogram by one meter per second per second. This unit has replaced the dyne: 1 N = 105 dynes. Named after Isaac Newton (1642–1727).
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
 Noun 1 Newton - English mathematician and physicist; remembered for developing the calculus and for his law of gravitation and his three laws of motion (1642-1727) 2 newton - a unit of force equal to the force that imparts an acceleration of 1 m/sec/sec to a mass of 1 kilogram; equal to 100,000 dynesNforce unit - a unit of measurement of physical forcedyne - a unit of force equal to the force that imparts an acceleration of 1 cm/sec/sec to a mass of 1 gramsthene - a unit of force equal to 1000 newtons
Translations
njutn
ニュートン
niuton
newton

## newton

[ˈnjuːtn] Nnewton m, neutonio m
References in classic literature ?
SIR ISAAC NEWTON wore his black and gold waistcoat,
How this young Newton (for such I judge him to be) came by his information, I don't know; he was a quarter of a century too young to know anything about it of himself.
This name was given to the high grounds in the north, east part of Newton, and to the bounds of that town and Watertown.
by Newton, who discovered that an apple will fall to the ground, but
Some seconds of a Pascal or a Newton are more precious than the whole existence of a crowd of raw simpletons "
Newton and Laplace need myriads of age and thick-strewn celestial areas.
Consider, here are the two Miss Careys come over from Newton, the three Miss Dashwoods walked up from the cottage, and Mr.
The acquisition, negotiated with Thorp Parker principals, Richard Parker and Paula Warburton, will see the Stokesley practice become Thorp Parker Newtons, and continue to operate from its premises at Martin House in Stokesley High Street.
Bonus: Fig Newtons are one of the few cookies that supply some real fruit along with their sugar, flour, and fat (like their non whole-wheat counterparts, the new Fig Newtons and Chips Ahoy are free of trans fat).
Halley then visited Isaac Newton, who claimed to have solved the problem years earlier.
If the maximum load is 100 Newtons and the steps are in 10 Newton increments, the software will do an initial analysis at 10 Newtons and establish the strain levels in each finite element.

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