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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0323)
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    Query was: circle
  

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture I
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    • circles where these things are discussed one would scarcely
    • — has in scientific circles been changed into the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture II
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    • describe a circle, or an ellipse, round the pole of the
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture III
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    • is now conceded by the widest circles. On the other hand an
    • circle, for it must use an inner impulse in order continually
    • to alter the radius. When something simply moves in a circle
    • when something moves in a perfect circle.
    • the circle, in the living way in which Kepler still conceived
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IV
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    • falls to Earth and the Moon circles round the Earth, the same
    • circle, and then again more like an ellipse. So I by no means
    • becoming a circle or remaining one and the same ellipse. If I
    • circles. I went to a performance in which he read his own
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture IX
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    • in fact, the Circle. If we look for the points M1,
    • M2 etc. we find a circle which has this particular
    • definition of a circle, — namely, that it is the locus
    • constant, — there is another definition. The circle is
    • Now, in considering the circle in this
    • values in the equation, and we can find the circle. In doing
    • this we find different forms of the circle (that is,
    • different proportions between the radius of the circle and
    • proportion of m to n. These different forms of the circle
    • less. When n is much greater than m, we find a circle with a
    • curvature is less. The circle becomes larger and larger the
    • proportion of m to n still further, the circle gradually
    • circle becomes the ordinate axis when m = n, that
    • is, when the quotient m/n = 1. In this way the circle
    • further. The circle has flattened more and more, and through
    • equation undergoes a change. Through this the circle becomes
    • beyond 1, so that the arcs of the circles appear here (on the
    • peculiar. We have, in fact, to think of a circle which is not
    • Of course, I cannot draw this circle, but it is possible to
    • think of a circle which is curved towards the
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture X
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    • it somewhere as a circle, or more exactly, as a spherical
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIII
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    • immense that the circumference of the circle, described by
    • in an eccentric circle round the Earth. The planets also move
    • in circles. But he does not imagine them to move like the Sun
    • in one circle only. No; he assumes a point
    • moving in this eccentric circle which he
    • its turn the centre of another circle. Upon this other circle
    • along the one circle and the other. Take Venus for example.
    • Says Ptolemy: around this circle another circle is rotating;
    • the centre of the latter circle moves along the former. The
    • circles, the large one, called the “deferent”,
    • circle. Movements of this kind he attributes to Saturn,
    • Moon he conceives to move in yet another small circle,
    • — an epicyclic circle of its own.
    • circles. The two curves hardly differ. The difference,
    • planets moving in circles or ellipses round it. Simple, is it
    • superimposed upon another circle, and an eccentric one to
    • along his epicyclic circle, which we shall them compare with
    • of the epicycles along their different circles. Let the daily
    • the figure of the circle: the simple circle for the Sun's
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XIV
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    • twelve pictures of the horse. I put them in a circle, at a
    • running round in a circle. Yet the fact is not so. No horse
    • central circle in the Figure) is the Earth, whilst the whole
    • of it (small outer circle in the Figure) becomes visible.
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XV
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    • Cassini curves, and of the circle differently conceived.
    • Ordinarily the circle is defined as a curve, all of whose
    • speaking of the circle as a curve, all of whose points are at
    • conception of the circle.
    • out, so to speak; this is the inverted circle or the inverted
    • the case. Think of what is within this peculiar circle
    • there was a limit of quite another kind (dotted circle in
  • Title: Astronomy Course: Lecture XVIII
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    • coin, but a circle, for example, made of paper
    • seen through a surface of water the paper circle appears
    • have not the whole circle but only a little bit of it, you
    • like a little fragment of the paper circle. You have not to
    • a portion of the circle, nay of the bottom of the vessel as a
    • only of a part of the larger circle



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