In existographies,

Mathematics

In mathematics, Wallis is the inventor of the infinity symbol ∞, the greater than or equal to symbol ≥, the less than or equal to symbol ≤, and his 1650s mathematical work paved the way for differential

Hooke

In 1687, after Robert Hooke gave an account of his theory that ancient sea shell fossils could be explained by supposing that in the past the earth had been covered in a great flood, not one that lasted a year, but one that lasted much longer, which resulted from the axis of the earth shifting over time. In Feb 1687, Edmond Halley sent an account of Hooke’s hypothesis to Wallis, who criticized the theory per reason that it ignored or contradicted the Genesis account of things. [2]

Hobbes

At some point, Wallis beat Thomas Hobbes in a mathematical dispute. [2]

References

1. (a) (a) Stedall, Jacqueline. (2003).

(b) Stedall, Jacqueline. (2012).

(c) Table of mathematical symbols by introduction date – Wikipedia.

(b) Inwood, Stephen. (2003).

2. Inwood, Stephen. (2003).

External links

● John Wallis – Wikipedia.

**John Wallis**(1616-1703) (IQ:#|#) (Murray 4000:17|M) (Eells 100:33) (GME:25) was an English mathematician and theologian, noted for []Mathematics

In mathematics, Wallis is the inventor of the infinity symbol ∞, the greater than or equal to symbol ≥, the less than or equal to symbol ≤, and his 1650s mathematical work paved the way for differential

__calculus__. [1]Hooke

In 1687, after Robert Hooke gave an account of his theory that ancient sea shell fossils could be explained by supposing that in the past the earth had been covered in a great flood, not one that lasted a year, but one that lasted much longer, which resulted from the axis of the earth shifting over time. In Feb 1687, Edmond Halley sent an account of Hooke’s hypothesis to Wallis, who criticized the theory per reason that it ignored or contradicted the Genesis account of things. [2]

Hobbes

At some point, Wallis beat Thomas Hobbes in a mathematical dispute. [2]

Quotes | On

The following are quotes on Wallis:

“Descartes took up almost without change what this anonymous mathematician of the thirteenth century had written; and henceforth, from Descartes toWallis, from Wallis to Bernoulli, and from the former to Lagrange, then to Gibbs, theprinciple of virtual displacementscontinued to be extended.”— Pierre Duhem (1913), “Research on the History of Physical Theories”, in:Essays in the History and Philosophy of Science(pg. 242)

References

1. (a) (a) Stedall, Jacqueline. (2003).

*The Greate Invention of Algebra: Thomas Harriot’s Treatise on Equations*(symbols: =, <, >, pg. 8; modern inequality signs, pg. 302). Oxford University Press.(b) Stedall, Jacqueline. (2012).

*The History of Mathematics: A Very Short Introduction*. Oxford University Press.(c) Table of mathematical symbols by introduction date – Wikipedia.

(b) Inwood, Stephen. (2003).

*The Man Who Knew Too Much: the Strange and Inventive Life of Robert Hooke 1653-1703*(pg. 374)*.*Pan MacMillan.2. Inwood, Stephen. (2003).

*The Man Who Knew Too Much: the Strange and Inventive Life of Robert Hooke 1653-1703*(pg. 374)*.*Pan MacMillan.External links

● John Wallis – Wikipedia.