Institutions Leibnitiennes ou Précis de la Monadologie (ou Les monades, ou Introduction à la philosophie de Leibnitz) (1767)
Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz (German: [ˈɡɔtfʁiːt ˈvɪlhɛlm fɔn ˈlaɪbnɪts] or [ˈlaɪpnɪts]) (July 1, 1646 – November 14, 1716) was a German mathematician and philosopher. He occupies a prominent place in the history of mathematics and the history of philosophy.Leibniz developed the infinitesimal calculus independently of Isaac Newton, and Leibniz's mathematical notation has been widely used ever since it was published. It was only in the 20th century that his Law of Continuity and Transcendental Law of Homogeneity found mathematical implementation (by means of non-standard analysis). He became one of the most prolific inventors in the field of mechanical calculators. While working on adding automatic multiplication and division to Pascal's calculator, he was the first to describe a pinwheel calculator in 1685 and invented the Leibniz wheel, used in the arithmometer, the first mass-produced mechanical calculator. He also refined the binary number system, which is at the foundation of virtually all digital computers.In philosophy, Leibniz is most noted for his optimism, e.g., his conclusion that our Universe is, in a restricted sense, the best possible one that God could have created. Leibniz, along with René Descartes and Baruch Spinoza, was one of the three great 17th century advocates of rationalism. The work of Leibniz anticipated modern logic and analytic philosophy, but his philosophy also looks back to the scholastic tradition, in which conclusions are produced by applying reason to first principles or prior definitions rather than to empirical evidence.Leibniz made major contributions to physics and technology, and anticipated notions that surfaced much later in philosophy, probability theory, biology, medicine, geology, psychology, linguistics, and computer science. He wrote works on philosophy, politics, law, ethics, theology, history, and philology. Leibniz's contributions to this vast array of subjects were scattered in various learned journals, in tens of thousands of letters, and in unpublished manuscripts. He wrote in several languages, but primarily in Latin, French, and German. There is no complete gathering of the writings of Leibniz.
1707; [Electronic ed.] Düsseldorf : Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek, 2011. Band  in: Scriptores Rervm Brvnsvicensivm Illvstrationi Inservientes/ Cvra Godefride [!] Gvilielmi Leibnitii. Hanoverae, 1707.
1711; [Electronic ed.] Düsseldorf : Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek, 2011. Band 3 in: Scriptores Rervm Brvnsvicensivm Illvstrationi Inservientes/ Cvra Godefride [!] Gvilielmi Leibnitii. Hanoverae, 1707.
Lettere a Leibniz sulle case di Este e Brunswick [Copia]
1710; [Electronic ed.] Düsseldorf : Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek, 2011. Band 2 in: Scriptores Rervm Brvnsvicensivm Illvstrationi Inservientes/ Cvra Godefride [!] Gvilielmi Leibnitii. Hanoverae, 1707.
[S.l.] : 1674; [Electronic ed.] Halle, Saale : Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek Sachsen-Anhalt, 2008.
Latinè versa & notationibus illustrata à M. D. L. Ab ipso auctore emendata & auctiora.
Hanoverae : Foerster, 1707; [Electronic ed.] Düsseldorf : Universitäts- und Landesbibliothek, 2011. Vorlageform des Erscheinungsvermerks: Sumptibus Nicolai Foersteri. Erschienen: Bd. 1 (1707) - 3 (1711).
Nouvelle édition; collationnée sur les meilleurs textes, et précédée d'une introduction, par M. A. Jacques.; "Éloge de M. Leibniz, par M. de Fontenelle": t.2, p. [i]-xxiv.
cum praefatione Jo. Georgii Eccardi.
Illustrations: Illustrations; Illustrations: Plates