# Introduction

The nature of God is a circle of which the center is everywhere and the circumference is nowhere.

The circle is fundamental to everything we know. We have drawn pictures of circles for over two thousand years. The circle is just one of endless shapes used in art. In philosophy it is a symbol for everything. In math it is zero, a symbol for nothing. The image is used for many diverse purposes, representing ideas and concepts of all kinds. Practical uses of the circle have been excessively explored. We know very little of the information held within the circle.

We all started from a singular spherical egg cell. Through division of this singular sphere we came into this huge time/space sphere. The circle is as large as it is infinitely small. That means the circle does not have a center, that is a scale function of concentricity. The circle is the center.

The circle is an idealized object, the fundamental ultimate in perfection. In Euclidâ€™s geometry, the circle is the only geometrical area that appears in a fundamental postulate.

The view of heaven and earth in terms of circles is evident in the construction of the great Roman temple to the gods and the planets, the Pantheon. Its dome exactly contains a sphere, with an open circle on top to communicate with heaven and provide light.

Interior of the Pantheon, in Rome. The light comes from a circular opening at the top of the sphere that is the building

The circle remains an intimate part of human culture, from math and science to art and human views of the world. Edwin Markham (1852-1940) expressed this in his best-loved poem.

He drew a circle that shut me outâ€“â€“

Heretic, rebel, a thing to flout.

But Love and I had the wit to win:

We drew a circle that took him in.

A circle is a collection of all points in a plane which are at constant distance (radius) from a fixed point.

Let us look at a circle. In figure (1) the circle and the line PQ have no common point.

In figure (2) ,the circle and line PQ have 2 common points, namely R and S. Here the line PQ is called a secant of the circle.

In figure (3) the circle and the line PQ have only one common point R. Here the line PQ is called tangent to the circle.

Thus, a line intersecting a circle at two distinct points is called a secant of the circle, and a line intersecting the circle at only one point is called a tangent to the circle.