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#29 - jackisawsm
Reply +4
(03/04/2013) [-]
Weirdly enough I was looking at the in maths today, One of the Co-founders of Pixar used this in his work before founding Pixar to make an animation of a plane simulation, It's an amazing thing: It's called fractal, I couldn't find a full Gif of one but this one shows the main part, It's just something that from no matter the size, you don't know how big it is, because the picture seems to always go on, You never know when you're zoomed out or zoomed in.
Weirdly enough I was looking at the in maths today, One of the Co-founders of Pixar used this in his work before founding Pixar to make an animation of a plane simulation, It's an amazing thing: It's called fractal, I couldn't find a full Gif of one but this one shows the main part, It's just something that from no matter the size, you don't know how big it is, because the picture seems to always go on, You never know when you're zoomed out or zoomed in.
#50 to #29 - JMF
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
#51 to #50 - JMF
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
Stare into the center of this for 30 seconds, then look at the .gif posted above.
Stare into the center of this for 30 seconds, then look at the .gif posted above.
#33 to #29 - mcronq
Reply +2
(03/04/2013) [-]
That particular fractal is called the Mandelbrot Set, I've made a program that generates that image from any "zoom" into the fractal.

<- A zoom
#30 to #29 - zraven
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
Ok, it's too monday for me right now. Someone, is this the Mandelbrot set, or just a Julia set?
#31 to #30 - jackisawsm
Reply +1
(03/04/2013) [-]
Mandelbrot set
#32 to #31 - zraven
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
Ty. Some of the Julias look pretty similar.
#34 to #32 - jackisawsm
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
well I think so atleast, not 100% on this
#35 to #34 - zraven
Reply 0
(03/04/2013) [-]
Is fair. As said, it is Monday. I'm leaning towards Mandelbrot myself.