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Facebook Twitter 3d cellular automata. Wikiverse: a galactic reimagining of Wikipedia. Universcale. BrainPOP. Euclid: The Game - Tutorial. Goal: Construct a line segment from A to B. ✓ Construct a ray from C to D. ✓ Construct a circle with center E and radius EF. ✓ Construct a circle with center F and radius EF. ✓ Construct a (black) point at the intersection of AB and the ray CD. ✓ Hint: Hold your mouse on a tool to get a brief instruction how the tool works.

Euclid: The Game - Tutorial

Well done ! © 2014 Kasper Peulen. This game is in active development, you can report bugs at github. Click that ’hood! OneZoom Tree of Life Explorer. Number Gossip. In Space We Trust — the art-project about space exploration. Diffen - Compare Anything. Diffen. Discern. Decide. Moongiant - Current moon phases & moon position. Jheronimus Bosch - the Garden of Earthly Delights. About this project The interactive documentary Jheronimus Bosch, the Garden of Earthly Delights provides an in-depth tour though The Garden of Earthly Delights.

Jheronimus Bosch - the Garden of Earthly Delights

In a web interface the visitor will be taken on an audio-visual journey, including sound, music, video and images to enrich the storytelling. Synopsis. McCullough Effect. Read this first: If you fol­low the in­struc­tions below, you will change your brain for a pro­longed time (up to month), in ad­di­tion to sim­ply re­mem­ber­ing this.

McCullough Effect

Pro­ceed only if this is ok with you. What to see Ini­tially you will see a sim­ple 2×2 checker­board con­sist­ing of hor­i­zon­tally and ver­ti­cally striped squares. And the stripes will be black-white, no colour. Fine so far. What to do Se­lect the radio but­ton “Adapt”. When you feel you have adapted suf­fi­ciently long (no need to pay at­ten­tion to colours or stripes, just fol­low the fix­a­tion let­ters), switch back to the radio but­ton “Test” (or press Reset).

If you ro­tate your head or the screen, you can ob­serve that the colours will at­tach to the other set of lines. Com­ments Af­ter­ef­fects are com­monly ob­served in your daily life, e.g. after look­ing into the sun (very briefly!). Discover The Story Of Motoring: An Interactive History. Fluid Simulator. Check out my blog!

Fluid Simulator

E-mail: Fluid Instructions: You can drag the fluid around with your mouse and adjust the sliders at the top to change the properties of the fluid in real-time. Please check out this video if you're having trouble figuring out what the sliders do. It requires Java to run. Check out my newest app: Grantophone! More cool demos! Please enable JavaScript to view the <a href=" powered by Disqus. About. The Planetarium. Ice and sky. Histography - Timeline of History. The Standard Model of Particle Physics. Earth Polychromatic Camera. The Timescale of Life.

PHYSICS MAP. 100,000 Stars. Imagining the Tenth Dimension - A Book by Rob Bryanton. WIKISKY.ORG. The Scale of the Universe – Scale of the Universe. Surya Siddhantha Planetary Model. If the Moon Were Only 1 Pixel - A tediously accurate map of the solar system. Mercury Venus Earth You Are Here Moon Mars Jupiter Io.

If the Moon Were Only 1 Pixel - A tediously accurate map of the solar system

Planet Hunters. Animagraffs - Animated infographics by Jacob O'Neal. SpaceBook® Frontier of Physics: Interactive Map. “Ever since the dawn of civilization,” Stephen Hawking wrote in his international bestseller A Brief History of Time, “people have not been content to see events as unconnected and inexplicable.

Frontier of Physics: Interactive Map

They have craved an understanding of the underlying order in the world.” In the quest for a unified, coherent description of all of nature — a “theory of everything” — physicists have unearthed the taproots linking ever more disparate phenomena. With the law of universal gravitation, Isaac Newton wedded the fall of an apple to the orbits of the planets. Albert Einstein, in his theory of relativity, wove space and time into a single fabric, and showed how apples and planets fall along the fabric’s curves. And today, all known elementary particles plug neatly into a mathematical structure called the Standard Model. Our map of the frontier of fundamental physics, built by the interactive developer Emily Fuhrman, weights questions roughly according to their importance in advancing the field.