A Great Charter School in Mesa Arizona            Great Test Scores | Technology | Az Standards | Home | Bottom


New York 4th of July Celebration



Why do we celebrate the 4th of July?







The Puritans


The American Revolution




Edited History Channel

The American Revolution - edited


The History Channel

The American Revolution



Patriots Day - The shot heard around the world


The Preamble of the U. S. Constitution


America the Story of Us: Declaration of Independence

Checks and Balances - The Constitution


I'm Just A Bill






The Observable Universe - x10



LDS Temples | Charlamagne | Newton & Einstein | The First Awakening | Bottom
Newton and Einstein
Sir Isaac Newton's great achievements and his belief in God, the creator.
The full extent of Newton's unorthodoxy was recognized only in the present century: but although a critic of accepted Trinitarian dogmas and the Council of Nicaea, he possessed a deep religious sense, venerated the Bible and accepted its account of creation. In late editions of his scientific works he expressed a strong sense of God's providential role in nature.
Einstein's belief of God
"I'm not an atheist and I don't think I can call myself a pantheist. We are in the position of a little child entering a huge library filled with books in many languages. The child knows someone must have written those books. It does not know how. It does not understand the languages in which they are written. The child dimly suspects a mysterious order in the arrangements of the books, but doesn't know what it is. That, it seems to me, is the attitude of even the most intelligent human being toward God." - Albert Einstein

Einstein with Edwin Hubble, in 1931, at the Mount Wilson Observatory in California, looking through the lens of the 100-inch telescope through which Hubble discovered the expansion of the universe in 1929. Courtesy of the Archives, Calif Inst of Technology. In 1917, a year after Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity was published—but still two years before he would become the international celebrity we know—Einstein chose to tackle the entire universe. For anyone else, this might seem an exceedingly ambitious task—but this was Einstein.

Einstein began by applying his field equations of gravitation to what he considered to be the entire universe. The field equations were the mathematical essence of his general theory of relativity, which extended Newton’s theory of gravity to realms where speeds approach that of light and masses are very large. But his math was better than he wanted to believe—his equations told him that the universe could not stay static: it had to either expand or contract. Einstein chose to ignore what his mathematics was telling him.

The story of Einstein’s solution to this problem—the maligned “cosmological constant” (also called lambda)—is well known in the history of science. But this story, it turns out, has a different ending than everyone thought: Einstein late in life returned to considering his disgraced lambda. And his conversion foretold lambda’s use in an unexpected new setting, with immense relevance to a key conundrum in modern physics and cosmology: dark energy. . . . .

Click the link below to see the entire article.
Einstein's Lost Theory Describes a Universe Without a Big Bang




The Solar System Introduction


The Solar System Song















AIMS "Black Eyed Peas" a Taio Cruz' song.



How Old Is The Earth?



Pangea



Dinosaurs from Argentina



Dinosaurs












The British Museum
A few excerpts of the Greek and Egyptian Sections

More Videos of Europe and New York City

Mr Wyler's Art Class

Art Lessons (2009-2010)
Art Lessons (2010-2011)


Mr Wyler's String Classes

String Class Page


Mr Wyler's General Music

General Music


Mr Wyler's "Can Be Fun" Sites

  History  |  Reading  |  Writing  |  Math  |  Science  |  ELL





  © 2018 Wyler   All Rights Reserved  |  Top