quickfur wrote:Nothing new here, but this is the last of the known scaliform polychora on my website, so it seems like a natural thing to follow after spidrox.
username5243 wrote:quickfur wrote:Nothing new here, but this is the last of the known scaliform polychora on my website, so it seems like a natural thing to follow after spidrox.
Actually, there's one more convex scaliform polytope you haven't posted yet - tutcup (truncated tetrahedral cupolipirsm), which has 2 truncated tetrahedra, 6 tetrahedra, and 8 triangular cupolae. It is a segmentotope whose bases are two oppositely oriented truncated tetrahedra.
quickfur wrote:username5243 wrote:quickfur wrote:Nothing new here, but this is the last of the known scaliform polychora on my website, so it seems like a natural thing to follow after spidrox.
Actually, there's one more convex scaliform polytope you haven't posted yet - tutcup (truncated tetrahedral cupolipirsm), which has 2 truncated tetrahedra, 6 tetrahedra, and 8 triangular cupolae. It is a segmentotope whose bases are two oppositely oriented truncated tetrahedra.
Ooh! Thanks for the tip! I'll be sure to post that next month!
Are all of the convex scaliforms already known? Or are these only the currently-known ones?
Dekeract wrote:Can you do rotating in hyperspace views for all your POMs? I just love the gif files of polychora. Also, can your program render 5+ dimensional figures? If so can you render a Dekeract (a ten dimensional analog of a cube or a rectangular prism) for me??
Thanks
quickfur wrote:Today I made the Coolest Animation Ever:
quickfur wrote:Now I'm convinced that the next chapter on rotation in my 4D visualization document will take the 120-cell (and its family) as the primary object of study. :)
Ariel Schnee wrote:I couldn't find this .gif anywhere on that page. But then again, I have no idea what any of this is. So I probably wouldn't know where to look.
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