# What is the constant for ellipses and how does it relate to triquametric motion?

• brunardot
In summary, the conversation touches upon the fundamental relationship between structural parts of an ellipse and the constant associated with it, similar to how pi is associated with circles. This relationship is the basis for understanding the motion of all phenomena and reconciling enigmas in standard paradigms. The conversation also delves into the Fibonacci sequence and its connection to ellipses, with the suggestion that the perigee, soliton, vector, and apogee are always a Fibonacci-like sequence for any ellipse defined by the elliptical constant. However, there is a lack of mathematical content and substantiation in the conversation, and the conversation becomes spurious and lacks intellectual inquiry.
brunardot
There is a constant for ellipses, as Pi is a constant for circles, such that the relationship of every structural part, to one another, for any ellipse, is constant.

This relationship of the structural parts of an ellipse is the crux, with relativity, of triquametric motion that underlies the motion of all phenomena. And, which logically rationalizes the enigmas of standard paradigms, including number theory, to reconcile with observation.

Ooh boy, this one could be interesting...

This touches upon real fundamentals

matt grime said:
Ooh boy, this one could be interesting...

You have no idea . . .

This touches upon the real fundamentals of science, theolgy, and philosophy.

You might see the last two posts (Hurkyl/Brunardot) at NUMBER THEORY: Thread - "Is -1 a prime number?"

Last edited:
brunardot said:
You might see the last two posts (Hurkyl/Brunardot) at NUMBER THEORY: Thread - "Is -1 a prime number?"
If this is going to be based entirely upon that post, this is sufficient reason to close this thread as it stands right now. At this point there is no mathematical content to this thread, brunardot, and its continued existence in this section is a result of patience.

If you do not make a mathematical point in your next post, this thread will be moved or closed.

Looks like someone's got number theory confused with numerology.

brunardot said:
There is a constant for ellipses, as Pi is a constant for circles, such that the relationship of every structural part, to one another, for any ellipse, is constant.

This relationship of the structural parts of an ellipse is the crux, with relativity, of triquametric motion that underlies the motion of all phenomena. And, which logically rationalizes the enigmas of standard paradigms, including number theory, to reconcile with observation.
Would you like to write something that makes some mathematical sense?

Yes, it's pi. If an ellipse has axes of length a and b, then the area is pi*a*b. The onlyh constant that is as closely associated with ellipses as pi is with circles is pi itself!

So much for Intellectual Inquiry

Gokul43201 said:
If this is going to be based entirely upon that post, this is sufficient reason to close this thread as it stands right now. At this point there is no mathematical content to this thread, brunardot, and its continued existence in this section is a result of patience.

If you do not make a mathematical point in your next post, this thread will be moved or closed.
What has happened to intellectual inquiry in the academic disciplines?

Where are specific questions; rather than spurious threats?

Does Matt Grime have it wrong?

Let’s get to some “mathematical content.” I select the Fibonacci numbers. And as for making a point: I submit that the perigee, soliton (half the focal lengthl), vector (line from the end of the major diameter to the end of the minor diameter), and apogee are always a Fibonacci-like sequence for any ellipse; and, when any ellipse is defined by the elliptical constant, if the perigee is an integer all of the above parts are integers. And when the ellipse is a circle (a special ellipse) the perigee, soliton, vector, and apogee begin the revised Fibonacci sequence, which is a sequence of a more general unlimited series.

The Fibonacci sequence regardless of beginning with zero or one is a portion of a sequence of said general series.

”If the fool would persist in his folly he would become wise.”
William Blake [1757-1827]
The Marriage of Heaven and Hell, 1790-1793

Mathematical sense

Zurtex said:
Would you like to write something that makes some mathematical sense?

My statements are always mathematically provable.

As to Pi

HallsofIvy said:
Yes, it's pi. If an ellipse has axes of length a and b, then the area is pi*a*b. The onlyh constant that is as closely associated with ellipses as pi is with circles is pi itself!

The elliptical constant is not Pi.

It is an integer of the first order.

brunardot said:
What has happened to intellectual inquiry in the academic disciplines?

it is alive and well

Where are specific questions; rather than spurious threats?

and this is a spruios therad

Does Matt Grime have it wrong?

what wrong?

Let’s get to some “mathematical content.” I select the Fibonacci numbers.

for why? i select miss norway 1975...

And as for making a point: I submit that the perigee,

perigee? closest point in an orbit?

soliton (half the focal lengthl),

soliton? a wave?

vector (line from the end of the major diameter to the end of the minor diameter), and apogee are always a Fibonacci-like sequence for any ellipse;

fibonacci like? undefined terms, unsubastantiated claims, what more is there to say?

and, when any ellipse is defined by the elliptical constant, if the perigee is an integer all of the above parts are integers. And when the ellipse is a circle (a special ellipse) the perigee, soliton, vector, and apogee begin the revised Fibonacci sequence, which is a sequence of a more general unlimited series.

The Fibonacci sequence regardless of beginning with zero or one is a portion of a sequence of said general series.

hmm, again no mathematical content. it may have mathematical words in it but that doesn't mean anything.

## 1. What is an elliptical constant?

An elliptical constant is a mathematical value that is used to describe the shape of an ellipse. It is represented by the letter 'e' and is always a number between 0 and 1.

## 2. How is the elliptical constant calculated?

The elliptical constant is calculated by dividing the distance between the two foci of an ellipse by the length of the major axis of the ellipse. This value is always less than or equal to 1.

## 3. What is the significance of the elliptical constant?

The elliptical constant is significant because it helps to describe the shape of an ellipse. It is also used in various mathematical equations to determine properties of an ellipse, such as its area and perimeter.

## 4. How does the elliptical constant differ from the eccentricity of an ellipse?

The elliptical constant and eccentricity are closely related, but they are not the same. The eccentricity is the ratio of the distance between the foci to the length of the major axis, while the elliptical constant is the same ratio expressed as a decimal between 0 and 1.

## 5. Can the elliptical constant be greater than 1?

No, the elliptical constant can never be greater than 1. This is because the distance between the foci of an ellipse can never be greater than the length of the major axis, and thus the ratio will always be less than or equal to 1.

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