Circular

Circular may refer to:

  • The shape of a circle
    • Circular reasoning, a type of logical fallacy
  • Flyer (pamphlet), a form of advertisement
  • Circular Letter (Interlingua)

Other articles related to "circular":

Circular 230
... Circular 230 is a publication of certain U.S ... The rules in Circular 230 also prohibit certain conduct ... The rules in Circular 230 are codified as Title 31 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Subtitle A, Part 10 ...
SSMIS - Instrument Characteristics
... horizontal 17.6 27.3 37.5 0.33 55.5 horizontal 17.6 27.3 37.5 0.34 57.29 right circular 17.6 27.3 37.5 0.41 59.4 right circular 17.6 27.3 37.5 0.40 63.283248 +/- 0.285271 right circular 17.6 27.3 75 2.7 60.792 ...
Circular Delivery Company - Spread
... They included Aberdeen Circular Delivery Company Circular Delivery Company Limited Clarke Co ... Edinburgh Dundee Circular Delivery Company Edinburgh Leith Parcel Delivery Company Glasgow Circular Delivery Company Liverpool Circular Delivery Company London Metropolitan Circular Delivery Company ...
Lune (poetry) - Variant Forms - Circular
... Haiku have also appeared in circular form (sometimes known as cirku) whereby the poem has no fixed start or end point ...

Famous quotes containing the word circular:

    Oh Lolita, you are my girl, as Vee was Poe’s and Bea Dante’s, and what little girl would not like to whirl in a circular skirt and scanties?
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)

    If one doubts whether Grecian valor and patriotism are not a fiction of the poets, he may go to Athens and see still upon the walls of the temple of Minerva the circular marks made by the shields taken from the enemy in the Persian war, which were suspended there. We have not far to seek for living and unquestionable evidence. The very dust takes shape and confirms some story which we had read.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    ‘A thing is called by a certain name because it instantiates a certain universal’ is obviously circular when particularized, but it looks imposing when left in this general form. And it looks imposing in this general form largely because of the inveterate philosophical habit of treating the shadows cast by words and sentences as if they were separately identifiable. Universals, like facts and propositions, are such shadows.
    David Pears (b. 1921)