Sir Isaac Newton was a man of many facets, each of which reflected his times. He has been known as one of the greatest mathematicians, but then there is Newton the physicist, Newton the man who brought order into the world of science. Let us not forget Newton the theologian or Newton the alchemist-reminders that it is naïve for us to assume that science in the past was rigidly divided from other forms of belief. Later, in Newton's life, there was Newton, the man who was knighted and made Master of the Mint, and, shortly after, Newton became the President of the Royal Society. Certainly, Newton was a very talented man in many aspects. In the mathematics and science field, Newton has contributed to differential calculus, optics, color theory, and his very own three laws of motion. He applied these laws of motion to Kepler's laws of orbital motion and finish ed by producing the universal law of gravitation. He first came to develop this concept that marked the beginning of modern science by repetively comparing the real world with a simplified mathematical representation.