Francis Bacon was one of the eminent crackerjack of English prose.
He used to write a terse, epigrammatic, utilitarian prose, a prose well-structured and prescriptive, logical and illustrative.
A third table lists situations where heat can vary.
The form nature, or cause, of heat must be that which is common to all instances in the first table, is lacking from all instances of the second table and varies by degree in instances of the third table.
As we know Francis Bacon is known as the father of inductive reasoning and Empiricism. Firstly, it is needed to know what epistemology is; it is the view which predominates in the study of human knowledge, and empiricism is one of several competing views about it.
Empiricism itself emphasizes that experience, evidence, especially sensory perception are important in the formation of ideas, and it is a scientific theory which states knowledge comes from the evidences which are gathered from sense experience(what one discovers from experience).Therefore, according to this scientific view science should be empirical in nature.This theory practically exists in Bacon’s essays (known as ), like in the one which we studied together; named Of Studies.The novel depicts the creation of a utopian land where "generosity and enlightenment, dignity and splendour, piety and public spirit" are the commonly held qualities of the inhabitants of "Bensalem".The plan and organization of his ideal college, "Salomon's House" (or Solomon's House) envisioned the modern research university in both applied and pure sciences.d as a benign character.In finding the cause of a phenomenal nature such as heat, one must list all of the situations where heat is found.Then another list should be drawn up, listing situations that are similar to those of the first list except for the lack of heat.Of course there are reasons for these changes in that era such as involving science in literature because of the scientific development achieved on that time.Like the theory of Galileo or Gabriel Harvey who stated the circulation of blood, and the other one can be the invention of telescopes.In The Advancement of Learning, he argued that the only knowledge of importance was that which could be discovered by observation- 'empirical' knowledge rooted in the natural world.He championed the idea of state funding for experimental science and the creation of an encyclopedia.