…When I was a student, maybe 15 years ago, I liked to play with computer programs, making interesting sketches and graphs, mostly in a Paint(brush) program, that was then to me available in the Microsoft Windows OS.

Many years had passed, and I came upon some new ideas and new programs, how to implement mathematical functions and algebra into a world of geometry and surrealistic structures, including the Euclidean or Fractional geometry.

At the beginning of November 2018., when I was still living and working in Unterschleißheim, Bavaria, Germany; I had a lot of free time, so I made a few preliminary math computer art experiments, that I called World of Math as My Scientific Playground, which are, I know, very amateur-like, but still very funny to me personally.

Cool… I think there’s an intuitive recognition that the universe emerges from the mathematics of some underlying geometry. So it can be fun to work backwards and discover what the math reveals. “The Grale” reminds me of some chaotic systems I worked on while in university.

You proved that mathematics is funny.
I think we should give an example like this when we teach mathematical functions, to show students how can mathematics create art, this can bring a fresh atmosphere to a math class

No I haven’t read but will try reading that :). I have read this book called flatland though. It is a beautiful imagination about how geometrical beings in a flat 2d dimension would percieve the world.

Yes, quite an astonishing book. Btw, do you know some other simliar books like these that we mentioned, it is very hard to find topics like that in a book, when I try to find them there are mostly two existing forms: Sci Fi or standard popular science books…

There are some I know which explore the golden ratio with the forms found in nature and architecture.
“The Power of Limits: Proportional Harmonies in Nature, Art, and Architecture”
” The Golden Ratio: The Story of Phi, the World’s Most Astonishing Number”

There are more on the golden ratio and it’s relationship to objects. You might find them interesting.:)

The windmill reminds me of a star fighter from Star Wars, the Grail seems to have a leak, the waterfall has no where to fall. Interesting.

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That are very interesting thoughts, I never would thought about that. 10ks for sharing them! 🙂

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Bas lepo…pozdrav.

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10ks! And greetings 2U2! 🙂

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Cool… I think there’s an intuitive recognition that the universe emerges from the mathematics of some underlying geometry. So it can be fun to work backwards and discover what the math reveals. “The Grale” reminds me of some chaotic systems I worked on while in university.

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10ks, that was just a short experiment for me, I don´t use that any more…

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We love math and art, great combination!

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10ks, but that was just a short-lived experiment, I don´t play games with that any more…

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You proved that mathematics is funny.

I think we should give an example like this when we teach mathematical functions, to show students how can mathematics create art, this can bring a fresh atmosphere to a math class

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10ks! You can use one of my examples in your lectures, if you want…

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I had no idea maths could be beautiful. The waterfall and the forest are amazing.

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10ks! They are just products of my too vivid imagination…

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I like the simplicity of all these forms.maths and art is a really beautiful exploration to make!!

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Yes they are. Btw, when talking about the combination of arts and math, have you ever read a book The Glass Bead Game by Hermann Hesse?

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No I haven’t read but will try reading that :). I have read this book called flatland though. It is a beautiful imagination about how geometrical beings in a flat 2d dimension would percieve the world.

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Yes, quite an astonishing book. Btw, do you know some other simliar books like these that we mentioned, it is very hard to find topics like that in a book, when I try to find them there are mostly two existing forms: Sci Fi or standard popular science books…

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There are some I know which explore the golden ratio with the forms found in nature and architecture.

“The Power of Limits: Proportional Harmonies in Nature, Art, and Architecture”

” The Golden Ratio: The Story of Phi, the World’s Most Astonishing Number”

There are more on the golden ratio and it’s relationship to objects. You might find them interesting.:)

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Yes, but those are popular science books, I was thinking about science stories. Flatland is a story, like a novel, not a popular science book…

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Okay. I can’t remember any such books, but will surely let you Know if I find one. 🙂

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E.g., I have remembered that Utopia by Thomas Moore is something like that…

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