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http://www.iep.utm.edu/poincare/print/

**Jules Henri Poincaré (1854-1912)
**

Poincaré was an influential French philosopher of science and mathematics, as well as a distinguished scientist and mathematician. In the foundations of mathematics he argued for conventionalism, against formalism, against logicism, and against Cantor’s treating his new infinite sets as being independent of human thinking. Poincaré stressed the essential role of intuition in a proper constructive foundation for mathematics. He believed that logic was a system of analytic truths, whereas arithmetic was synthetic and a priori, in Kant‘s sense of these terms. Mathematicians can use the methods of logic to check a proof, but they must use intuition to create a proof, he believed. He maintained that non-Euclidean geometries are just as legitimate as Euclidean geometry, because all geometries are conventions or “disguised” definitions. Although all geometries are about physical space, a choice of one geometry over others is a matter of economy and simplicity, not a matter of finding the true one among the false ones. For Poincaré, the aim of science is prediction rather than, say, explanation. Although every scientific theory has its own language or syntax, which is chosen by convention, it is not a matter of convention whether scientific predictions agree with the facts. For example, it is a matter of convention whether to define gravitation as following Newton’s theory of gravitation, but it is not a matter of convention as to whether gravitation is a force that acts on celestial bodies, or is the only force that does so. So, Poincaré believed that scientific laws are conventions but not arbitrary conventions. Poincaré had an especially interesting view of scientific induction. Laws, he said, are not direct generalizations of experience; they aren’t mere summaries of the points on the graph. Rather, the scientist declares the law to be some interpolated curve that is more or less smooth and so will miss some of those points. Thus a scientific theory is not directly falsifiable by the data of experience; instead, the falsification process is more indirect.

Table of Contents

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Life Chaos and the Solar System Arithmetic, Intuition and Logic Conventionalism and the Philosophy of Geometry Science and Hypothesis Bibliography

1. Life

Poincaré was born on April 29,1854 in Nancy and died on July 17, 1912 in Paris. Poincaré’s family was influential. His cousin Raymond was the President and the Prime Minister of France, and his father Leon was a professor of medicine at the University of Nancy. His sister Aline married the spiritualist philosopher Emile Boutroux. Poincaré studied mining engineering, mathematics and physics in Paris. Beginning in 1881, he taught at the University of Paris. There he held the chairs of Physical and Experimental Mechanics, Mathematical Physics and Theory of Probability, and Celestial Mechanics and Astronomy. At the beginning of his scientific career, in his doctoral dissertation of1879, Poincaré devised a new way of studying the properties of functions defined by differential equations. He not only faced the question of determining the integral of such equations, but also was the first person to study the general geometric properties of these functions. He clearly saw that this method was useful in the solution of problems such as the stability of the solar system, in which the question is about the qualitative properties of planetary orbits (for example, are orbits regular or chaotic?) and not about the numerical solution of gravitational equations. During his studies on differential equations, Poincaré made use of Lobachevsky’s non-Euclidean geometry. Later, Poincaré applied to celestial mechanics the methods he had introduced in his doctoral dissertation. His research on the stability of the solar system opened the door to the study of chaotic deterministic systems; and the methods he used gave rise to algebraic topology. Poincaré sketched a preliminary version of the special theory of relativity and stated that the velocity of light is a limit velocity and that mass depends on speed. He formulated the principle of relativity, according to which no mechanical or electromagnetic experiment can discriminate between a state of uniform motion and a state of rest, and he derived the Lorentz transformation. His fundamental theorem that every isolated mechanical system returns after a finite time [the Poincaré Recurrence Time] to its initial state is the source of many philosophical and scientific analyses on entropy. Finally, he clearly understood how radical is quantum theory’s departure from classical physics.

Poincaré was deeply interested in the philosophy of science and the foundations of mathematics. He argued for conventionalism and against

both formalism and logicism. Cantor’s set theory was also an object of his criticism. He wrote several articles on the philosophical interpretation of mathematical logic. During his life, he published three books on the philosophy of science and mathematics. A fourth book was published posthumously in 1913.

**2. Chaos and the Solar System
**

In his research on the three-body problem, Poincaré became the first person to discover a chaotic deterministic system. Given the law of gravity and the initial positions and velocities of the only three bodies in all of space, the subsequent positions and velocities are fixed–so the three-body system is deterministic. However, Poincaré found that the evolution of such a system is often chaotic in the sense that a small perturbation in the initial state such as a slight change in one body’s initial position might lead to a radically different later state than would be produced by the unperturbed system. If the slight change isn’t detectable by our measuring instruments, then we won’t be able to predict

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every elementary inference in a proof is easily verifiable through formal logic. There are two different kinds of classifications: predicative classifications. which is not provable via analytical inferences. Informally. then after n+1 inferences no contradiction will be either. 3. thus it is not analytic. Therefore. Gerhard Gentzen proved the consistency of Peano axioms. then the principle of complete induction is surely not provable by means of general logical laws. Italian mathematician Giuseppe Peano (1858-1932) axiomatized the mathematical theory of natural numbers. Now we know that the shape of such distribution is fractal-like. Scientists and philosophers were primarily interested in the revolutionary new physics of relativity and quantum mechanics. Thus this new definition is impredicative. for the number of consequences of Peano axioms is infinite and so a direct inspection of each consequence is not possible. for it relies upon the principle of complete induction. which directs mathematician’s efforts towards the final goal. and his research in celestial mechanics was recognized to be of fundamental importance.iep. However. Another interesting aspect of Poincaré’s study is the real nature of the distribution in phase space of stable and unstable points. Poincaré made this point in his investigation of Peano’s axiomatization of arithmetic. is a genuine synthetic a priori judgment. then a and b are equal. for he does not see the plan which guides players’ choices. Poincaré objected to this logicist program. Poincaré argues that this reasoning is a vicious circle . a definition of a mathematical entity is not the exposition of the essential properties of the entity. it is an analytical statement that admits a straightforward verification. (ii) if every natural number less than a has the property P then a also has the property P. According to Poincaré. which are so mixed that he did not try to make a picture of their arrangement.) As a consequence. He was an intuitionist who stressed the essential role of human intuition in the foundations of mathematics. If their introduction changes the classification of already generated objects. and we can verify that a+b = b+a. thus there are always new elements. and logicism is refuted. Hence arithmetic cannot be reduced to logic. the new phrase. while proof-creation is a fecund inference. but he cannot find an original proof. Methods of formal logic are elementary and certain. then so is the conclusion. but there is an infinite number of admissible choices of pairs. but he does not understand why players move certain pieces. which are modified by new elements. Logic is — according to Poincaré — the study of properties which are common to all classifications. logic does not teach us how to build a proof. Then every natural number has the property P. Peano employed five mathematical axioms. Poincaré’s research proved that the problem of determinism and the problem of predictability are distinct problems. etc. Intuition and Logic Logicists such as Bertrand Russell and Gottlob Frege believed that mathematics is basically a branch of symbolic logic. On the contrary. in other words. whose consistency we have to prove. Poincaré offers the following example. In the case of an infinite set. From a philosophical point of view. Without the help of a computer the task is almost hopeless. the behavior of a chaotic deterministic system can be described only by means of a numerical solution whose complexity is staggering. Now suppose that a new point is defined by a new phrase. For example. Another aspect of mathematical thinking that Poincaré analyzes is the different roles played by intuition and logic. 2. look at phrases containing a finite number of words and defining a point of space. but his proof required the use of a limited form of transfinite induction whose own consistency is in doubt. and impredicative classifications. a mathematician who uses only logical methods can verify every inference in a given proof. Zero is a natural number. 4. but the proof of the theorem itself is synthetic reasoning which really extends our knowledge. 2 of 5 16. Jules Henri » Print [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] http://www. the second with 2. Suppose: (i) zero has a property P. Hence every point defined by such phrases is associated with a natural number. Poincaré had suggested that the difficulties of reliable weather predicting are due to the intrinsic chaotic behavior of the atmosphere. a century after Poincaré’s first insight. if after n inferences no contradiction is produced. Poincaré believed. which is a natural number. the general statement (the commutative law of addition) For any natural numbers x and y. the principle of complete induction. because they supposed that mathematical terminology can be defined using only the terminology of logic and because. In a similar way. Poincaré’s results did not receive the attention that they deserved. Poincaré asserts that if we can’t noncircularly establish the consistency of Peano’s axioms. It is evident that Poincaré supports Kant’s epistemological viewpoint on arithmetic. the process of generating elements is unfinished. We can choose an arbitrary pair of natural numbers a and b. 5. An unskilled chess player who watches a game can verify whether a move is legal. 3.utm. arithmetic is a synthetic science whose objects are not independent from human thought. Arithmetic. Zero is not the successor of any natural number. and we can surely rely on them. Earlier. Why was Poincaré’s research neglected and underestimated? The problem is interesting because Poincaré was awarded an important scientific prize for his research.6.edu/poincare/print/ which final state will occur.2012 14:05 . in alphabetical order. but such an operation modifies the number associated with the already classified points whose defining phrase follows. an axiom system can be conceived of as an implicit definition only if it is possible to prove the existence of at least one object that satisfies all the axioms. Also the scientific line of research that Poincaré opened was neglected until meteorologist Edward Lorenz. while arithmetic is synthetic. but it is the construction of the entity itself. To determine the corresponding number it is necessary to insert this phrase in alphabetical order. in 1963. In other words. a legitimate mathematical definition creates and justifies its object. For Poincaré. These phrases are arranged in alphabetical order and each of them is associated with a natural number: the first is associated with number 1. then the definition is impredicative. The synthetic character of arithmetic is also evident if we consider the nature of mathematical reasoning. the scientific study of fractals did not begin until Benoit Mandelbrot’s work in 1975. but Poincaré worked with classical mechanics. Proving this is not an easy task. Also. but the invention of a proof requires the understanding — grasped by intuition — of the general scheme. Only one way seems adequate: we must verify that if the premises of an inference in the system are consistent with the axioms of logic. In other words. Probably there were two causes. so the verification is always incomplete. Apart from some purely logical principles. Every natural number has a successor.) Bertrand Russell said Peano’s axioms constitute an implicit definition of natural numbers.» Poincaré. So. (This is the principle of complete induction. If the successor of natural number a is equal to the successor of natural number b. after this translation of terms. which are not modified by the introduction of new elements. but Poincaré said they do only if they can be demonstrated to be consistent. the verification of the commutative law is an analytical method by means of which we can verify every particular instance of a general theorem. For Poincaré. rediscovered a chaotic deterministic system while he was studying the evolution of a simple model of the atmosphere. From a general point of view. Verification or proof-check is a sort of mechanical reasoning. It is intuition that helps mathematicians find the correct way of to assemble basic inferences into a useful proof. but it is a synthetic judgment. (In 1936. They can be shown consistent only by showing there is some object satisfying these axioms. the statement “2+2 = 4 is verifiable because it is possible to demonstrate its truth with the help of logical laws and the definition of sum. the latter is analytic. This is the arithmetic of the nonnegative integers. For example. any mathematical theorem can be shown to be a restatement of a theorem of logic. these axioms are: 1. Poincaré suggests a distinction between two different kinds of mathematical inference: verification and proof. x + y = y + x is not directly verifiable. Definitions as well as classifications are divided into predicative and impredicative. However. A set is defined by a law according to which every element is generated.

although incomplete. In 1915. In other words. However. Every scientific theory has its own language. This is the very reason why we commonly use Euclidean geometry: it is the simplest. independent of the scientist’s will. In this sense. arbitrary. the interpolated curve — and thus the tentative law — is not a direct generalization of the experience. Cantorians are realists with respect to mathematical entities. Beltrami (Italian mathematician.6. We can regard the first statement as a principle. To this end. and infinity is nothing but the possibility of the mind’s generating an endless series of finite objects. non-Euclidean geometry may give us the result with less effort. namely a principle. In 1905. yes. Poincaré’s attitude towards conventionalism is illustrated by the following statement. the agreement or disagreement between predictions and facts is not conventional but is substantial and objective. Thus the principles of science are not set by an arbitrary convention. it helps to remember that. namely the accuracy of its predictions. which concluded his analysis on classical mechanics in Science and Hypothesis: Are the laws of acceleration and composition of forces nothing but arbitrary conventions? Conventions. According to Poincaré. The discrepancy between observed and calculated values is thus not regarded as a falsification of the law. with respect to a specific problem. There is only one criterion according to which we can select a geometry. not pragmatists or intuitionists. one cannot use a set to which the object belongs. To accomplish this task. for a geometry can be translated into another geometry. they would seem arbitrary if we forgot the experiences which guided the founders of science to their adoption and which are.iep. For Poincaré. Richard. which is chosen by convention. to develop his theory of general relativity using non-Euclidean rather than Euclidean geometry. although imperfect. in spite of this freedom. Poincaré’s treatment of geometry is applicable also to the general analysis of scientific theories. Poincaré knew Beltrami’s research on Lobachevsky’s geometry. Jules Henri » Print [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] http://www. science gives us objective. Poincaré enunciates the vicious circle principle: a thing cannot be defined with respect to a collection that presupposes the thing itself. the aim of the science is to prediction. Pragmatists believe that a thing exists only when it is the object of an act of thinking.utm. scientific theories are hypotheses. although scientific theories originate from experience. he called these schools Cantorian and Pragmatist. These considerations clarify Poincaré’s conventionalism. And when it fails in an empirical test. 1835-1899) proved the consistency of Lobachevsky geometry with respect to Euclidean geometry. There is an objective criterion. Poincaré’s prohibition of impredicative definitions is also connected with his point of view on infinity. according to which it is possible to judge the soundness of the scientific theory. However. Science and Hypothesis According to Poincaré. For example. because doing so produces an impredicative definition. a scientific hypothesis which was proved untenable can still be very useful. According to Poincaré. The mathematician discovers them but does not create them. Axioms of geometry are neither synthetic a priori judgments nor analytic ones. then this fact means that we have neglected some important and meaningful element. The translation is carefully chosen so that every axiom of non-Euclidean geometry is translated into a theorem of Euclidean geometry. The curve chosen will depend both on the experience which determines the representative points and on the desired smoothness of the curve even though the smoother the curve the more that some points will miss the curve. It is not due to chance or to freedom of choice that scientific predictions are often accurate. This dispute is not about the role of impredicative definitions in producing antinomies. In other words. and the facts that deserve attention. However. and the prohibition of impredicative definitions will remove such antinomies. and an empirical law. in a definition of an object. that is a conventional truth. according to Poincaré. axioms. thus the hypothesis 3 of 5 16. and therefore a scientific theory is not directly falsifiable by the experience. Also. by means of a translation of every term of Lobachevsky geometry into a term of Euclidean geometry. they are conventions or ‘disguised’ definitions. for it ‘corrects’ the experience. no. Science has an objective validity. the conventionalist would say. All geometric systems are equivalent and thus no system of axioms may claim that it is the true geometry. Conventionalism and the Philosophy of Geometry The discovery of non-Euclidean geometries upset the commonly accepted Kantian viewpoint that the true structure of space can be known apriori. all geometric systems deal with the same properties of space. impredicative definitions are the source of antinomies in set theory. Therefore. The law: Celestial bodies obey Newton’s law of gravitation The law consists of two elements: 1. Beltrami’s translation and Poincaré’s study of functions led Poincaré to assert that: Non-Euclidean geometries have the same logical and mathematical legitimacy as Euclidean geometry. every scientific law can be analyzed into two parts. 5. although each of them employs its own language. he actually used non-Euclidean geometry. Poincaré attributes the vicious circle principle to a French mathematician J. it must be given up. To understand Poincaré’s point of view on the foundation of geometry. they are neither verifiable nor falsifiable by means of the experience alone. whose syntax is defined by the set of axioms. knowledge. but about the independence of mathematical entities from human thinking. during his research on functions defined by differential equations. there are two different schools of thought about infinite sets. In fact. 2. and he offered a tentative solution based on the vicious circle principle. Albert Einstein found it more convenient. Richard discovered a new paradox in set theory. but they are concerned with the same reality. namely a criterion of economy and simplicity. Gravitation follows Newton law. representative points are plotted in a graph.2012 14:05 . The freedom of a scientist takes place in the choice of language. geometries differ in their language. there is always a necessary difference between facts and theories.» Poincaré. In this case. but as a correction that the law imposes on our observations. But every hypothesis has to be continually tested. The following example is due to Poincaré. In so far as scientific predictions are true. Gravitation is the only force that acts on celestial bodies. and then a simple curve is interpolated. these entities have a reality that is independent of human conceptions. According to Poincaré. If a hypothesis does not pass an empirical test. while their proof is not straightforward in Euclidean geometry. as a convention. He found that several geometric properties are easily provable by means of Lobachevsky geometry. thus it becomes the definition of gravitation. sufficient to justify them. Sometimes it is useful to turn our attention to the experimental origin of these conventions. Poincaré’s realist opponent would disagree and say that Einstein discovered space to be non-Euclidean. But then the second statement is an empirical law.edu/poincare/print/ For Poincaré. science makes use of generalizations that go beyond the experience. Practicing mathematicians tend to be realists. look at the problem of finding a mathematical law that describes a given series of observations. 4.

Paolo. 1955 The mathematical heritage of Henri Poincaré. Experience alone is unable to falsify a theory. Gerhard Heinzmann. Invariantentheorie als Grundlage des Konventionalismus : Uberlegungen zur Wissenschaftstheorie von Poincaré . 1982 Heinzmann. have no objective content (for example. 1899 vol. New York : St.edu/poincare/print/ gives us the opportunity to discover the existence of an unforeseen aspect of reality.. 11 volumes. the hypothesis that unseen atoms exist). Torino : Bollati Boringhieri. Une philosophie de savant : Henri Poincaré et la logique mathématique. Bloomington)] Henri Poincaré: Science et philosophie. June. Paris : Flammarion (The value of science. 6. 1985 Heinzmann. MAIN SCIENTIFIC WORKS. Kuno Lorenz. Such hypotheses are the last to be changed.2012 14:05 . D. 1911 vol. Claudio. American Institute of Physics. Gerhard. Dordrecth : D. 1978 Author Information Mauro Murzi Email: murzim@yahoo. Paris : Gauthier-Villars. 1994. Poincaré suggests that a scientist must utilize few hypotheses. London : London Mathematical Society. 1892 vol. Madrid : Editorial Tecnos. RI : American Mathematical Society . Washington. Janet. Blanchard. 1978. 1997 Dantzig. 1963) The first three works are translated in The foundations of science. Paris : A. Paris : A. For Poincaré.I.utm. 1986. Les méthods nouvelles de la mécanique céleste. Providence. 1916-1956 PHILOSOPHICAL WORKS. 1954 Folina. Luis. I . Blanchard. (edited by Felix E. La filosofia de la matematica de Jules Henri Poincaré. Essen : Die Blaue Eule.C. Regarding Poincaré’s point of view about scientific theories. 1983 Rougier. Henri Poincaré. 1992 Giedymin. Congrès international : Nancy. II part II. 1986 Mooij. A central aim of science is prediction. Oxford : Pergamon Press. 1996 . Indifferent hypotheses that. Paris : Flammarion (Science and hypothesis. in spite of their auxiliary role in scientific theories. La philosophie des mathématiques de Henri Poincaré . III (New methods of celestial mechanics. 1909 vol. 1925 Bartocci.com Italy Last updated: April 25. 1974 Mette. Paris : Flammarion (Science and method. Paris : Flammarion ( Mathematics and science: last essays. Zwischen Objektkonstruktion und Strukturanalyse. 1905) 1905 La valeur de la science. The role of a falsified hypothesis is very important. 1983 [Symposium on the Mathematical Heritage of Henri Poincaré (1980 : Indiana University. Bibliography COLLECTED SCIENTIFIC WORKS (in French). 1907 vol. Javier. Le livre du centenaire de la naissance de Henri Poincaré . III WORKS ABOUT POINCARE’. Paris : Gauthier-Villars. Torretti. Paris : Gauthier-Villars. Paris : F. there are many kinds of hypotheses: Hypotheses which have the maximum scope. edited by Jean-Louis Greffe. 1905 vol. 1966 Parrini. Paris : Gauthier-Villars. they are the true scientific hypotheses. Vandenhoek & Ruprecht.6. Reidel Pub. 1893 vol. London : Macmillan. Milano : Franco Angeli. France. Geometria e caso. for it is very difficult to find the wrong hypothesis in a theory which makes use of many hypotheses. Experience suggests scientific theories. Poincaré and the three body problem. 1920 Schmid. Henri Poincaré. Browder) Providence. for the theory often corrects the experience. Berlin : Akademie Verlag.» Poincaré. the following have the most lasting value: Every scientific theory is a hypothesis that had to be tested. Poincaré and the philosophy of mathematics. Corinna. 1982 (first edition 1946). Paris : Plon. and which are common to all scientific theories (for example. : American Mathematical Society. Anne-Francoise. I. New York : Scriber. Martin’s Press. the hypothesis according to which the influence of remote bodies is negligible). for it throws light on unforeseen conditions. Maspero. Gerhard. R. 1996 Appel. 1995 Barrow-Green. Roberto. but experience does not justify them. Paris : Alcan. Zur Philosophie der Mathematik bei Poincaré. Experience is judged according to a theory. 1992 . Entre intuition et analyse : Poincaré et le concept de prédicativité .iep. Jules Henri » Print [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] http://www. 1907) 1908 Science and méthode. Empirismo logico e convenzionalismo. which are subjected to empirical control. Paris : Gauthier-Villars. II part I. Essay on Henri Poincaré’s philosophy of science and the conventionalist tradition. As a consequence of this point of view about the nature of scientific theories. “Equazioni e orbite celesti: gli albori della dinamica topologica” in Henri Poincaré. Generalizations. Tobias. 1902 La science et l’hypothèse . Critic of crisis: reflections on his universe of discourse. 1993) Lecons de mécanique céleste. Jan. : University Press of America. Jerzy. II. Philosophy of geometry from Riemann to Poincaré. Essen. Paul. 1995 de Lorenzo. Science and convention. 1914) 1913 Dernières pensées. La philosophie géométrique de Henri Poincaré. Co. 2005 | Originally published: April/21/2001 4 of 5 16. Oeuvres.

Jules Henri » Print [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy] http://www.utm.iep.» Poincaré.iep. All rights reserved.edu/poincare/print/ Article printed from Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy : http://www.utm.6.2012 14:05 .edu/poincare/ Copyright © The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy . 5 of 5 16.

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