, an American mathematician and meteorologist, was a pioneer of chaos theory and coined the popular term butterfly effect while studying weather patterns.
 was the meteorologist who was best known for introducing the term "butterfly effect".
In 1953, mathematician Edward Lorenz
published the equations to model how fluids change over time.
Let's put it this way; using Edward Lorenz
's theory that, and I'm paraphrasing slightly, if a butterfly flaps its wings in Central Park something, somewhere is affected by this seemingly minor action.
Emery's sculpture captures the essence of Edward Lorenz
's "Butterfly Effect"--how the flapping of butterfly wings affects the atmosphere, so that over time, it could cause a tornado.
Louis, Michigan, Alma College Professor Edward Lorenz
describes his community's efforts to organize and challenge one company's unethical corporate practices.
introduced the first Lorenz equations in 1963 .
It's what the meteorologist and mathematician Edward Lorenz
described as the butterfly effect.
Focusing on the weather, meteorologist Edward Lorenz
used in 1960 equations that can only be solved with the help of the computer.
, MIT professor of meteorology who died in April at age 90, coined the phrase "butterfly effect" years ago, which asserted that if a butterfly flapped its wings in Beijing, for example, hurricane patterns as far away as the Atlantic Ocean would be affected.
, a meteorology professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, is a possible contender for his discovery of a butterfly effect related to the study of weather and its patterns during the 1960s and 1970s.
Indeed, when Edward Lorenz
wrote the book on Chaos Theory, he should have included a chapter on the Betfred.