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Alan Turing and Aristotle
Transcript of Alan Turing and Aristotle
Born on June 23, 1912 in Maida Vale, London, England
From 1931-1934, he enrolled in The University of Cambridge
In 1938, When he returned to Cambridge, he took a part-time position with the Government Code and Cypher School (GCCS)
In 1945, he was an officer of the Order of the British Empire
In January of 1952, he was charged with gross-indecency and had to choose between probation, hormonal treatment, or imprisonment.
Died on June 7, 1954 in Wilmslow, Chesire, England
Alan Turing's Reaction and Diffusion System
Life Span and Residence
Aristotle was born in Stagira, Chalcide, Grece in (c.384 B.C.E)
Died in Chalcis, Euboea(c.322 B.C.E)
In other word he lived for about 62 years
When he grew up he attended the Academy of King Phillip 2 of Macedonia
Migrated to Assus in Anatolia( present day Turkey)
He also attended school with Plato for 20 years studing with Plato as his pupil and collegue
Aristotle began to study logic and the process of thinking
Alan Turing and Aristotle
Presenters: : Shirley Calderon, Jazmine Casteneda, Heinrik Pacete, Leah Paraja
Aristotle had a wife named Pythais the ELder, who was a Greek biologist and embryologist.
She later on died with an unkown reason
Aristotle had a daughter with Pythais the Elder, which they named her, Pythais The Younger
He also had a mistress named Herpyllis who later on became his wife
Herpyllis, Aristotle mistress, was a slave of Pythais the Elder.
Aristotle and Herpyllis also had a male child who was named after Aristotles father Nicomachus
Alan Turing's Biography
Alan Mathison Turing was a British computer engineer, mathematician, mathematical biologist and the father of the modern computers and computer science. He played a big part in the Second World War by working for the Government Code and Cypher School.
Alan Turing lived in Maida Vale, England in his early childhood. He moved to Cambridge, England to study at King's College. He then moved to New Jersey to study at Princeton University. After studying mathematics and cryptology he returned to Cambridge.
In 1941, Alan Turing proposed to his fellow colleague, Joan Clarke, but their engagement didn't last long. He later refused to go through with the marriage after admitting to his homosexuality.
Alan Turing's Inventions
Aristotle was best known to be Platos student and Alexander's teacher
His father was a docotor which influenced his interests in nature and anatomy
He stayed in the academy with Plato for 20 years where he learned about philosophy and mathematics
In 343 BC, Philip II of Macedonia asked Aristotle to tutor his son Alexander
He taught Alexander wide range of subjects including philosophy, logic, and mathematics
After tutoring Alexander, Aristotle returned to Athens and opened his own school. It was called the Peripatetic School. He taught his students subjects such as logic, physics, public speaking, politics, and philosophy.
The locus of a point formed by taking lines in a given ratio
Equation: (KM1 : GM1 = KM2 : GM2 = ...) constitute a circle
If from two points equal lines are drawn to meet and form angles, the locus of points at the angles forms a circle
The equal sides of an isosceles triangle are each greater than the altitude of the triangle drawn from the angle formed by the equal sides
In 1936-1937, Turing made a computer called the Universal Turing machine, which is a hypothetical device that manipulates symbols on a strip of tape according to a table of rules and can compute and store data
In 1939, he made the Bombe, which is a electromechanical machine that helped decipher German-enigma machined encrypted messages.
After the war in 1945, Turing was recruited to the National Physical Laboratory (NPL) in London to design and develop an electronic computer called the Automatic Computing Engine (ACE), which is the first relatively complete specification of an electronic stored-program general-purpose digital computer
In 1952, he introduced the "reaction-diffusion system" on his seminal paper: “The Chemical Basis of Morphogenesis”
The systems are mathematical models that explains how a concentration of one or more substances that are distributed in space changes under the influence of chemical reactions or diffusion.
The systems are normally used in chemistry but can also describe the dynamical processes of non-chemical nature
The solutions of the systems can display a wide range of behaviors, formations of traveling waves and wave-like phenomena and patterns
A matching of the zebrafish stripe formation (A) and Turing's model (B)