Collections of Continuous Movement

Inspired by circular proximity, there are numerous collections of continuous movements which only border circumferential boundaries. Removing any conflicting data, only a few assumptions remain at certain times of observation. The original circular proximity remains undefined when further continuous movements propel vectors in reversed circles (assuming the subsequent circumference borders the original boundary). The continuous movements are fourfold: vertical, horizontal, circular, and other. The horizontal movement is the one that garners the most attention when observation/attention is primarily directed to its source. Any incongruous vertical movements are disregarded when past observations result in a removal of attention. Over 750 years ago, a primary circular motion on a horizontal plane was observed, tallied, and displayed in a tabular manner. The penultimate observation almost concluded that horizontal motion appearing with circular motion should sometimes be tallied, but this observation was quickly ignored. Original circular proximity: The first, circumferential closeness to a boundary can be considered an original circular proximity, especially when incongruous vertical movements are sometimes present. Note that any thoughts before or after this notion may be similar. Any movement escalating along a horizontal surface, a circular surface, or a vertical surface has bearing on at least one thought-formed dimension (be it space, distance, or downward-motion), when such movements occur and bear on these dimensions. When a movement becomes continuous, the perception of circumferences, boundaries, and conflicting data sometimes becomes more apparent.

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  1. The circular proximity article is pretty interesting. I needed to read it a few times, though, to really understand it.

  2. Excellent article. I would like to hear further proximity discussions, as well as point out a few interesting methodologies you might wish to think about sharing.

  3. student3288199

    Continuous movement seems to pertain to quite a few of your articles. If there is ever a moment where movement is not continuous, I wonder if such an event can or cannot be photographed?

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