In terminology, event (TR=300) is an instance or happening in time within a given reference frame. An ‘event’, defined by Albert Einstein, and his theory of relativity, is the fundamental entity of observed physical reality represented by a point designated by three coordinates of place and one of time in space-time continuum. [1]

Quotes
The following are related quotes:

“When we say that there is a causal connection between two consecutive events, we mean that there is some kind of law connecting them, the earlier event being called the cause, and the latter the effect.”
Max Planck (1936), The Philosophy of Physics [1]

“Whether or not historical events are causality connected or are the result of chance, accident or mathematical probability are much more than abstract speculations. Their answer goes to the very root of the historian’s method of procedure. Of what would it avail us, if after all our labor, the reader were to agree that while strict causality has been proved in all past history, the future must be shrouded in darkness, or is controlled by chance? One may be convinced that historical laws are controlled by laws, but conclude that these laws are not causal, but indeterminate in nature.”
Morris Zucker (1945), A Field Theory of History [2]

Reference
1. Event – Merriam Webster Collegiate Dictionary, 2000.
2. (a) Planck, Max. (1936). The Philosophy of Physics (abs) (pg. 42). W.W. Norton & Co.
(b) Zucker, Morris. (1945). The Philosophy of American History: The Historical Field Theory (pg. 537). Arnold-Howard Publishing Co.
3. Zucker, Morris. (1945). The Philosophy of American History: The Historical Field Theory (pg. 510). Arnold-Howard Publishing Co.

External links
‚óŹ Event (disambiguation) – Wikipedia.

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