Crop Circle

What you see here is NOT a Graphics Designd Picture of Geometric formation

Crop circles are geometrical formations of flattened crops found in many countries but mainly in England. They have been found in wheat, barley, canola, rye, corn, linseed and soy.
The phenomenon itself entered the public consciousness in its current form after notable appearances in England in the late 1970s. Various explanations were put forward to explain the phenomenon, which soon spread around the world.

In 1991, two men, Doug Bower and Dave Chorley, revealed that they had been making crop circles in England since 1978 using planks, rope, hats and wire as their only tools. Circlemakers a UK-based arts collective founded by John Lundberg have been creating large scale complex crop circles since the early 1990s.

Early examples of this phenomenon were usually simple circular patterns of various sizes, which led some people to speculate that it was a natural phenomenon. But after some years, more and more elaborate and complex geometric patterns have emerged.

Later formations, those occurring after 2000, appear to be based on other principles, natural sciences and mathematics designs, including fractals. Many crop circles have fine intricate detail, regular symmetry and careful composition.

Elements of three-dimensionality became more frequent, culminating in spectacular images of cube-shaped structures.

After the public admission of the original creators, crop circle activity skyrocketed. Each new design sought to be more complex than earlier designs. Today crop circle designs have increased in complexity to the point where they have become an art form in and of themselves.

Read More Other Unsolved Mysteries article!

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