Is the fibonacci sequence a fractal, or is it a 'related concept' that's different in some way? - Quora Uploads from Adrian Portia Upload Subscription preferences Loading... Working... Adrian Portia ► Play all Uploads from Adrian Portia by Adrian Portia54 videos6,495 views5 hours Play all Sign in to add this to Watch Later Add to Victor Démé - Djon Maya (Synapson Remix) Fun with Fractals Not the Mandelbrot Set Okay, there's only so many times you can look at a Mandelbrot Set without getting bored. After a while, you think, is that all there is? So I figured that I'd try to come up with a few variations and alternatives. It looks a bit like one of those three-sided boomerangs, and it's listed as a "Mandelbar", or "tricorn" fractal. To demonstrate that this is a genuine fractal and not just something that's been "photoshopped" up from pieces of Mandelbrot set, here's a “zoom” on one of the little three-pointed islands (just visible on the left), to demonstrate the thing's recursive nature. Okay, so it's a bit like a Mandelbrot set (the two are related), but it's different to the old “bum and a ball” shape. The "proper" Mandelbrot set is also closely related to the Julia set, but there's a range of similar sets and combinations of sets that we can use. An evolving fractal sequence, "Zero Time" Here's a "MandelDrop". Here's a rather nice "BubbleBrot" fractal:
HashFinger Upload Compilation Subscription preferences Loading... Working... DLoaw ► Play all HashFinger by DLoaw31 videos60,525 views1 hour, 25 minutes Play all Sign in to YouTube Sign in Sign in to add this to Watch Later Add to Chocolate Tree Books: Book List Relativity theory is usually considered to consist of two main parts: a restricted theory that assumes flat spacetime ("special relativity"), and a more ambitious model (Einstein's "general theory of relativity") that allows curved spacetime. The general theory is assumed to reduce to the "special" theory over small regions of spacetime. However, towards the end of his life, Einstein seemed to have lost confidence in this two-stage approach, and appeared to be presenting the adoption of special relativity as a historical fluke, and suggesting that he no longer believed that it was valid to model physics in the absence of curvature "" (Scientific American, April 1950). Adopting a ground-up approach, the book makes heavy use of illustrations to explain some basic principles of relativity theory, and also has chapters on black holes, wormholes, cosmology and warp drive theory.
hollie cook mix Upload Subscription preferences Loading... Working... MathieuOur ► Play all hollie cook mix by MathieuOur10 videos923 views1 like25 minutes Play all Sign in to YouTube Sign in Sign in to add this to Watch Later Add to Techniques Here at SketchUpArtists we have always been fascinated in experimentation with SketchUp alone or in combination with other different applications in developing unique and visually attractive styles of presentation. We have witnessed some great styles and techniques that have evolved over time and here we are presenting some off site and on site links to them. The Painted Look by Alex Hogrefe With this technique Alex does things manually giving him better control with where and how he creates his brush strokes. This is a superb painterly effect that will really impress and add a new dimension to your images. Don’t forget to check out Alex’s website….excellent tutorials and tips! Click on image to view technique Digital NPR Technique by Jeremy Kay Superb NPR technique by designer and architectural illustrator Jeremy Kay from studioJDK based in Aspen, Colorado. Illustrating SketchUp in Photoshop by Liam Here is a short tutorial on how I illustrate my models in Photoshop.
Xavier Rudd Upload Subscription preferences Loading... Working... Cosma Liina ► Play all Xavier Rudd by Cosma Liina18 videos4,151 views1 like1 hour, 27 minutes Play all Sign in to YouTube Sign in Sign in to add this to Watch Later Add to Lightmapping nightmare I'm guessing that you're used to working in gamma space lighting (aka this-math-makes-no-sense lighting) vs linear and here you're using linear. Please try a point light over a plane in both modes. In gamma space it's quite wrong and it falls off waaaay to quickly. In linear space it's correct.