Nicolaus Copernicus and the Heliocentric Theory (Sun For Solar Center)
Copernicus uses the last years of his life to improve and complement the various arguments and mathematical formulas that support his theory. More than 95 percent of the final document that contains the technical details that support his conclusions. Original handwritten documents is still there and kept at the Jagiellonian University in Kraków, Poland. This document is not entitled. Therefore, the astronomer Fred Hoyle wrote, “We really do not know how Copernicus wanted to name his book”.
Even before the work was published, it was intriguing. Copernicus had published a brief summary of his ideas in a work called Commentariolus. As a result, reports on research to Germany and Rome. In early 1533, Pope Clement VII to hear about the theory of Copernicus. And, in 1536, Cardinal Schönberg wrote to Copernicus, urging him to publish a complete record of his ideas. Georg Joachim Rhäticus, a professor at the University of Wittenberg in Germany, was so intrigued by the work of Copernicus to the extent that he visited Copernicus and end up spending time with him for two years. In 1542, Rhäticus take home a copy of the manuscript to Germany and handed it over to a pressman named Petraeius and a scribe as well as typographical corrector named Andreas Osiander.
Menjuduli Osiander’s work De revolutionibus orbium coelestium (Regarding Turnover Ball-Ball Heaven). By including the phrase “sky balls”, Osiander implies that the work was influenced by the ideas of Aristotle. Osiander also wrote the anonymous preface, which states that the hypothesis in the book are not articles of faith, and not necessarily true. Copernicus did not receive a copy of a printed book, which was amended and compromised without his consent, until just a few hours before his death in 1543.
In human thought, he also “stopped the Sun and move the earth”.
Citizenship Copernicus began the 19th century the subject of heated debate. But actually it could be categorized either as citizens of Germany and Poland. The German name is generally spelled as Copernicus and a Latin version of the German name Koppernigk. In Polish the name is spelled as Mikolaj Kopernik. Copernicus mother named Barbara Watzenrode is a German citizen. While his father is unknown nationality. Toruń hometown not long before he is born ruled the kings of Poland, so that he could be considered as citizens of Poland.