Not round circle with two centers.

In mathematics, an ellipse is a curve in a plane surrounding two focal points such that the sum of the distances to the two focal points is constant for every point on the curve. As such, it is a generalization of a circle, which is a special type of an ellipse having both focal points at the same location. The shape of an ellipse (how "elongated" it is) is represented by its eccentricity, which for an ellipse can be any number from 0 (the limiting case of a circle) to arbitrarily close to but less than 1.

Ellipses are the closed type of conic section: a plane curve resulting from the intersection of a cone by a plane. Ellipses have many similarities with the other two forms of conic sections: parabolas and hyperbolas, both of which are open and unbounded. The cross section of a cylinder is an ellipse, unless the section is parallel to the axis of the cylinder. Wikipedia, Ellipse

"At the left of the drawing two particles are turning upon their gravity shafts which could be electrons, planets or suns. Around these spinning masses are circles with arrows which show the direction of their turning. Naturally these circles show as an ellipse because they follow equators and are shown in perspective." [Atomic Suicide, page 295]

See Also

eccentric orbit
Figure 9.7 - Two Centers Showing Complex Attraction Dynamics
off-center flywheel
Orbital Plane
Quantum Arithmetic Elements
Quantum Arithmetic
two centers
two controlling points of stillness
two dividing poles
two lights of the spectrum
two opposed electric forces
two points of stillness
two poles
two-way compression-expansion sequence
two-way divided effects of motion
two-way effect
two-way extension of a point in space
two-way motion
two-way opening and closing universe
two-way universe
12.38 - Orbital revolution
9.23 - Circular Harmonic Orbit
9.24 - Elliptical Enharmonic Orbit

Created by Dale Pond. Last Modification: Monday July 2, 2018 03:11:06 MDT by Dale Pond.