Robert Boyle is considered to be the "father of chemistry," and he is only known to have invented the famous air pump that he used to study air pressure. Boyle was also responsible for several achievements in physics and chemistry, including detecting the rule of air inside the transmission of sound, determining the differences between compounds and mixtures, analyzing crystals, analyzing electricity, analyzing hydrostatics and analyzing refractive energy.
Boyle invented the famous air pump in 1659 with Robert Hooke. The discoveries that the two made were published in Boyle's very first scientific publication called "New Experiments Physico-Mechanicall, Touching the Spring of Air and Its Effects," which was published in 1660. Throughout the publication, the two explored combustion, the transmission of sound and respiration.
Boyle's Law was named after Boyle when one of their findings expressed the inverse relationship between the volume of gas and the pressure of gas. It was discovered when the two were measuring the volume present in a constant air quantity when the air was compressed by contrasting weights of mercury.
Boyle was always reluctant to form specific theories, and preferred to perform additional experiments with observation. He believed that it was important to look at the world as a natural phenomenon, and believed in a mechanical philosophy of the world.