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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › 15691569 - Wikipedia

    阴土蛇年. (female Earth- Snake) 1696 or 1315 or 543. July 1: Union of Lublin. Year 1569 ( MDLXIX) was a common year starting on Saturday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar .

  2. Mercator's 1569 map was a large planisphere, i.e. a projection of the spherical Earth onto the plane. It was printed in eighteen separate sheets from copper plates engraved by Mercator himself.Each sheet measures 33×40 cm and, with a border of 2 cm, the complete map measures 202×124 cm. All sheets span a longitude of 60 degrees; the first row ...

  3. Talk:1569 AD Jump to ... This redirect is within the scope of WikiProject Years, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Years on Wikipedia.

  4. ad 1569 wikipedia 2018 2019 season: ad 1569 wikipedia 2018 2019 schedule: ad 1569 wikipedia 2018 2019 calendar: ad 1569 wikipedia 2018 2019 year: ad 1569 wikipedia ...

  5. Category:1572.From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.Jump to navigation Jump to search. Topics specifically related to the year AD 1572.Wikimedia Commons has media related to 1572. 1567. 1568. 1569 . 1570.

    • Extant Copies and Facsimiles
    • Principal Features of The 1569 Mercator Map
    • Texts of The Map
    • Bibliography
    • Map Bibliography
    • See Also

    Mercator's 1569 map was a large planisphere, i.e. a projection of the spherical Earth onto the plane. It was printed in eighteen separate sheets from copper plates engraved by Mercator himself.Each sheet measures 33×40 cm and, with a border of 2 cm, the complete map measures 202×124 cm. All sheets span a longitude of 60 degrees; the first row of 6 sheets cover latitudes 80°N to 56°N, the second row cover 56°N to 16°S and the third row cover 16°S to 66°S: this latitude division is not symmetric with respect to the equator thus giving rise to the later criticism of a Euro-centric projection. It is not known how many copies of the map were printed, but it was certainly several hundred. Despite this large print run, by the middle of the nineteenth century there was only one known copy, that at the Bibliothèque Nationale de France.A second copy was discovered in 1889 at the Stadt Bibliothek of Breslau along with maps of Europe and Britain.[citation needed]These three maps were destroyed...

    Mercator's projection

    In Legend 3 Mercator states that his first priority is "to spread on a plane the surface of the sphere in such a way that the positions of places shall correspond on all sides with each other, both in so far as true direction and distance are concerned and as correct longitudes and latitudes." He goes on to point out the deficiencies of previous projections, particularly the distortion caused by the oblique incidence of parallels and meridians which gives rise to incorrect angles and shapes:...

    Distances and the Organum Directorium

    In Legend 12 Mercator makes careful distinction between great circles (plaga) and rhumb lines (directio) and he points out that the rhumb between two given points is always longer than the great circle distance, the latter being the shortest distance between the points. However, he stresses that over short distances (which he quantifies) the difference may be negligible and a calculation of the rhumb distance may be adequate and more relevant since it is the sailing distance on a constant bea...

    Prime meridian and magnetic pole

    In Legend 5 Mercator argues that the Prime Meridian should be identified with that on which the magnetic declination is zero, namely the meridian through the Cape Verde islands, or alternatively that through the island of Corvo in the Azores. (He cites the varying opinions of the Dieppe mariners). The prime meridian is labelled as 360 and the remainder are labelled every ten degrees eastwards. He further claims that he has used information on the geographical variation of declination to calcu...

    Summary of the legends

    1. Legend 1The dedication to his patron, the Duke of Cleves. 2. Legend 2A eulogy, in Latin hexameters, expressing his good fortune at living in Cleves after having fled from persecution by the Inquisition. 3. Legend 3Inspectori Salutem: greetings to the reader. Mercator sets forth three motivations for his map: (1) an accurate representation of locations and distances corrected for the use of sailors by the adoption of a new projection; (2) an accurate representation of countries and their sh...

    Legend texts

    The following literal translations are taken, with permission of the International Hydrographics Board, from the Hydrographics Review.The Latin text differs from that of Mercator in using modern spelling. Punctuation has been modified or added. Paragraph breaks have been added where required.

    Bagrow, Leo (1985), History of cartography [Geschichte der Kartographie] (2nd ed.), Chicago.
    Calcoen, Roger; et al. (1994), Le cartographe Gérard mercator 1512 1594, Credit Communal Belgique, ISBN 978-2-87193-202-4Published jointly by the Royal Library of Belgium (Brussels), Plantin-Moretu...
    de Meer, Sjoerd (2012), Atlas of the World : Gerard Mercator's map of the world (1569), Walburg Pers, ISBN 9789057308543
    Gaspar, Joaquim Alves & Leitão, Henrique (2013), "Squaring the Circle: How Mercator Constructed His Projection in 1569", Imago Mundi, 66: 1–24, doi:10.1080/03085694.2014.845940, S2CID 140165535

    This bibliography gives lists of world and regional maps, on various projections, that Mercator may have used in the preparation of his world map. In addition there are examples of maps of the succeeding decades which did or did not use the Mercator projection. Where possible references are given to printed or online reproductions.

    • Historia
    • Contenido
    • Ediciones
    • Enlaces Externos

    La obra fue escrita alrededor del 46 a. C.[1]​ El trabajo está dedicado a Marcus Brutus.[2]​ En la introducción, Cicerón elogia a Brutus tío Cato el Joven que todavía estaba vivo en esta fecha.[2]​ Cicerón se sintió motivado a escribir la obra con el fin de volver a expresar los argumentos estoicos dentro del lenguaje del latín retórico. Cicerón afirma que su intención es hacer una versión de una obra griega original en un idioma apropiado para el modo de el Foro. [3]​ Defiende las paradojas con argumentos populares, a veces es más que un juego de palabras, y las ilustra con anécdotas de la historia.[4]​ Se cree que él no consideró estos ensayos como obras serias de filosofía, sino más bien como ejercicios retóricos. [4]​[5]​ En otra parte, Cicerón critica estas paradojas: especialmente De Finibus iv. 74-77 y Pro Murena 60-66. [4]​ Las fechas de los manuscritos más antiguos son del siglo IX. [6]​ La Paradoxa Stoicorum se destaca por ser uno de los primeros libros impresos.[6]​ En 14...

    El tema del trabajo es examinar un principio del pensamiento estoico: "las paradojas".[1]​ El trabajo se ocupa específicamente de seis de estos:[5]​

    "El libro de Marcus Tullius Cicero titulado Paradoxa Stoicorum. Plantilla:Nombre propioAnno. 1569 ". Publicado en el año 1569, traducido por Thomas Newton (Thomas Newton (poeta)).
    H. Rackham, (1948) Cicero: De Oratore, vol. ii , Biblioteca clásica de Loeb. [Paradoxa Stoicorum entre las páginas 252-305]
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