# Associations to the word «Newton»

## Noun

- Isaac
- Olivia
- Kepler
- Helmut
- Descartes
- Galileo
- Calculus
- Abbot
- Einstein
- Gottfried
- Iteration
- Heath
- Faulkner
- Optimization
- Compton
- Euler
- Wes
- Alchemy
- Locke
- Relativity
- Inertia
- Kilogram
- Polynomial
- Jasper
- Voltaire
- Cam
- Bert
- Boyle
- Wellesley
- Mechanics
- Acceleration
- Devon
- Farrar
- Approximation
- Gravity
- Optics
- Massachusetts
- Pascal
- Prism
- Panther
- Equation
- Bethel
- Duality
- Optic
- Differentiation
- Convergence
- Warrington
- Hardin
- Juice
- Motion
- Forster
- Telescope
- Bacon
- Mathematician
- Mechanic
- M2
- Abbott
- Kant
- Vinci
- Edmond
- Momentum
- Feasibility
- Astronomy
- Physicist
- Grease
- Napoli
- Dynamics
- Viscosity
- Cosmology
- Faraday
- Highlands
- Goethe
- Physic
- Nate
- Wayne
- Algorithm
- Matrice
- Derivative
- Dorset
- Roma
- Darby

## Wiktionary

NEWTON, noun. In the International System of Units, the derived unit of force; the force required to accelerate a mass of one kilogram by one metre per second per second. Symbol: N.

NEWTON, proper noun. The name of many English places.

NEWTON, proper noun. A habitational surname for someone from any of these places

NEWTON, proper noun. Sir Isaac Newton, English physicist, mathematician, astronomer, alchemist, and natural philosopher

NEWTON HEARING, noun. (England) (legal) A part of a court case in which a judge, sitting alone and without a jury, hears evidence on factual points disputed between prosecution and defence

NEWTON METER, noun. US spelling of newton metre

NEWTON METRE, noun. A standard unit of torque or (rarely) energy, symbol n m or n·m.

NEWTON METRES, noun. Plural of newton metre

## Dictionary definition

NEWTON, noun. English mathematician and physicist; remembered for developing the calculus and for his law of gravitation and his three laws of motion (1642-1727).

NEWTON, noun. 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 dynes.

## Wise words

The right word may be effective, but no word was ever as
effective as a rightly timed pause.