Cartesian economics

In economics, Cartesian economics the study of economies from the perspective that the most important forms of knowledge useful to how do people live, is the force and processes of fire, of air, and all other bodies that surround humanity, so to employ people in the same fashion.

In 1920, English physical chemist Frederick Soddy introduced the subject of Cartesian economics, modeled on early views of French scientific philosopher Rene Descartes, as follows: [1]

“The starting point of Cartesian economics is the well-known laws of the conservation and transformation of energy, usually referred to as the first and second laws of thermodynamics.”

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See also
‚óŹ Cartesian system

1. Soddy, Frederick. (1921). “Cartesian Economics: the Bearing of Physical Science upon Start Stewardship”, Nov. Two Lectures to the Student Unions of Birkbeck College and the London School of Economics.

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