Scientific Laws In FohnehTik EengGLish Voeess Sownd Chahrz


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Syentiffik Wrd Deskripshuhnz


Thuh NexT ETimmoLLuhjee Uv Wrd SyenTiffik Fruhm:

scientific (adj.)

1580s, from Middle French scientifique,

from Medieval Latin scientificus "pertaining to science,"

from Latin scientia "knowledge" (see science) + -ficus "making, doing,"…

Originally used to translate Greek epistemonikos "making knowledge" in Aristotle's "Ethics."…

First record of scientific revolution is from 1803;

scientific method is from 1854;

scientific notation is from 1961.


Thuh NexT Tekst Wuhz Fruhm:

scientific…adj
1. (prenominal) of, relating to, derived from, or used in science: scientific equipment.
2. (prenominal) occupied in science: scientific manpower.
3. conforming with the principles or methods used in science: a scientific approach…
Cite: Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition

sci•en•tif•ic…adj.
1. of, pertaining to, or concerned with a science or the sciences.
2. regulated by or conforming to the principles of exact science.
3. systematic or accurate in the manner of an exact [[science]]…
Cite: Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary,


Thuh NexT Tekst Wuhz Fruhm:

scientific adjective…

Definition of scientific

1 : of, relating to, or exhibiting the methods or principles of science
2 : conducted in the manner of science or according to results of investigation by science : practicing or using thorough or systematic methods


Thiss Iz Thuh Last Lyn Uhv Tekst In Thuh Paeej Naeemd " Syentiffik Wrd Deskripshuhnz ".


THuh NexT TekST Wuhz Fruhm:

Scientific Laws

Definition of a Scientific Law

A scientific law is a statement that describes an observable occurrence in nature that appears to always be true. It is a term used in all of the natural sciences (astronomy, biology, chemistry and physics, to name a few). But what is an observable occurrence? Well, it's something that can be seen by anyone and happens with no intervention by man.

In science, sometimes a law is called a 'principle'. The law or principle may describe only the occurrence, or it may describe the occurrence and predict it as well. However, a law does not make explanations about the natural occurrence.

Background of Scientific Laws

Some terms related to scientific law are 'hypothesis' and 'theory'. However, a scientific law is different from a hypothesis or a theory. The main difference is that a scientific law has been tested more than the other two - it's called being empirically tested. But another important difference is that a hypothesis is an explanation of an observation found in nature, while a law is based on observation only. In other words, the hypothesis is the why, while the law is the what.

The scientific method's process begins with the formulation of a hypothesis - which is an educated guess based on observations. Then the hypothesis is tested through research. After repeated testing and verification, the hypothesis may be moved up to a theory.

It's important to remember that a hypothesis and a theory cannot be proven, but they can be supported or rejected. So, can a scientific law be proven? Well, let's do a little more explanation before we get into that question.

Characteristics of Scientific Laws

Basically, scientific laws come from physics. Most laws can be represented as an equation (which is a mathematical formula). The formula can be used to predict an outcome. Specifically, once applied, the formula predicts that a new observation will conform to the law.

Now let's be clear: a scientific law does not have absolute certainty - nothing in science does. It could be overturned by future observations. For instance, Newton's Law of Gravitational Force was later found to only apply in weak gravitational fields. But does that mean that Newton's law is not important? Not at all! So, have we answered our question from above - can a law be proven? Yes, but it's always open to change.

See ALso=AhLSoh:
* https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scientific_law


Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)1: Suffix s in Funetik Inglish iz -s , -es ohr suffix-z uv Syzohmz uv Omneeonizm.

Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:0: Pronunciation
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:1: * IPA(key): /s/ (following a voiceless consonant)
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:2: * IPA(key): /z/ (postvocalic or following a voiced consonant)
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:3: * IPA(key): /ɨz/ (following a sibilant consonant /s, z, ʃ, ʒ, tʃ, dʒ/—usually written -es)

Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)3: Etymology
From Middle English -s, -es, from Old English -as, nominative-accusative plural ending of masculine a-stem (i.e. strong) declension nouns, from Proto-Germanic *-ōs, *‑ōz, from Proto-Indo-European *-es, *-oes (plural endings). The spread of this ending in later Middle English was once argued to have been the result of Anglo-Norman influence; however, -as was already the most common Old English plural marker (used in approximately 40% of Old English nouns), and was initially more common in the North of England where French influence was weakest, only later gradually spreading south. Cognate with Scots -s (plural ending), Saterland Frisian -s (plural ending), West Frisian -s (plural ending), Dutch -s (plural ending), Low German -s (plural ending), Danish -er (plural ending), Swedish -r, -ar, -or (plural ending), Icelandic -ar (plural ending), Gothic -𐍉𐍃 (-ōs, nominative plural ending of a-stem masculine nouns) (note that German -er has a different origin).


Scientific MeThod

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