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# Fractal Hyper Bowl

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Fractal Hyper Bowl
\$0.00

Availability: In stock

Fractal Hyper Bowl
\$0.00
Description

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Fractal Hyper Bowl _Desigend by aeron203 ( http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:27489 ) _A fractal is a natural phenomenon or a mathematical set that exhibits a repeating pattern that displays at every scale. If the replication is exactly the same at every scale, it is called a self-similar pattern. An example of this is the Menger Sponge.Fractals can also be nearly the same at different levels. This latter pattern is illustrated in Figure Fractals also includes the idea of a detailed pattern that repeats itself. _Fractals are different from other geometric figures because of the way in which they scale. Doubling the edge lengths of a polygon multiplies its area by four, which is two (the ratio of the new to the old side length) raised to the power of two (the dimension of the space the polygon resides in). Likewise, if the radius of a sphere is doubled, its volume scales by eight, which is two (the ratio of the new to the old radius) to the power of three (the dimension that the sphere resides in). But if a fractal's one-dimensional lengths are all doubled, the spatial content of the fractal scales by a power of two that is not necessarily an integer.This power is called the fractal dimension of the fractal, and it usually exceeds the fractal's topological dimension. _Fractal patterns have been found in the paintings of American artist Jackson Pollock. While Pollock's paintings appear to be composed of chaotic dripping and splattering, computer analysis has found fractal patterns in his work. *Decalcomania, a technique used by artists such as Max Ernst, can produce fractal-like patterns.[49] It involves pressing paint between two surfaces and pulling them apart. *Cyberneticist Ron Eglash has suggested that fractal geometry and mathematics are prevalent in African art, games, divination, trade, and architecture. Circular houses appear in circles of circles, rectangular houses in rectangles of rectangles, and so on. Such scaling patterns can also be found in African textiles, sculpture, and even cornrow hairstyles. *In a 1996 interview with Michael Silverblatt, David Foster Wallace admitted that the structure of the first draft of Infinite Jest he gave to his editor Michael Pietsch was inspired by fractals, specifically the Sierpinski triangle (aka Sierpinski gasket) but that the edited novel is "more like a lopsided Sierpinsky Gasket".