[lahyb-nits; German lahyp-nits] /ˈlaɪb nɪts; German ˈlaɪp nɪts/
Gottfried Wilhelm von
[German gawt-freet vil-helm fuh n] /German ˈgɔt frit ˈvɪl hɛlm fən/ (Show IPA), 1646–1716, German philosopher, writer, and mathematician.
Baron Gottfried Wilhelm von (ˈɡɔtfriːt ˈvɪlhɛlm fɔn). 1646–1716, German rationalist philosopher and mathematician. He conceived of the universe as a hierarchy of independent units or monads, synchronized by pre-established harmony. His works include Théodicée (1710) and Monadologia (1714). He also devised a system of calculus, independently of Newton
German philosopher and mathematician who invented the mathematical processes of differentiation and integration, which greatly expanded the field of calculus. Leibniz also established the foundations of probability theory and conceived the idea for a practical calculating machine.
- Leibniz mountains
plural noun 1. a mountain range on the SW limb of the moon, containing the highest peaks (10 000 metres) on the moon
/ˈlaɪbəvɪtz/ noun 1. Annie. born 1949, US photographer, known for her portraits of celebrities
[lee-buh-wits] /ˈli bə wɪts/ noun 1. René [ruh-ney] /rəˈneɪ/ (Show IPA), 1913–1972, French conductor and composer, born in Poland.
1925, proprietary name of cameras made by firm of Ernst & Leitz Gesellschaft, Wetzlar, Germany.