Lord, these graphics almost make my browser crash If it was intentional or not, your graphics make me feel like I am rotating in a big underground-like atrium. Cool what fractals can do (had to fave first because I am unable to see the picture without my browser freezing
Oui, Firefox saved me At first the image was stuck, but now is reproducing the image. Fico, the walls are reflecting like mirrors. I was wondering if it was because my browser is running on windows 8. The browser I was using 2 hours ago was chrome based coolnovo. Just out of curiosity for the media you use, in what brand of computer do you produce your works in?
it looks like an Atlantis version or Indiana jones are something with a little bit of Uncharted and portal very nice, for some reason with i see these fractals as thumbnails on the side bar they move faster but when i click on them it inches... is that how you wanted it?
In Robert Heinlein's 'golden age' SF story, 'And He Built A Crooked House', referenced in this article kasmana.people.cofc.edu/MATHFI… ,an architect buiklds a house in the shape of a 3-D diagram of the four dimensional cube known as a tesseract. The new owner is quite impressed by the original buolding, but when a minor earthquake causes it to collapse into what lookslike a single cube he has reason to be even more impressed. All eight original cubes are still present, each linked to each of the others on all six faces, and with the windows in the outer walls looking out onto alien scenes from other parts of the universe!
It was H.G.Wells who first rotated a human being around some axis in the fourth dimension in 'The Plattner Story' www2.hn.psu.edu/faculty/jmanis… . It's on page 141, or just click on 'The Plattner Stroy' in the table of contents then scroll up a little. Your videos are glimpses of what it might be like if new parts of an obeject were 'projected' [like a shadow] onto our three dimensional space as it rotated around the axis that we can't see in 4-D space. We can also travel virtually along this axis and see the whole 4-D object a 3-D 'slice' at a time. It will look as if it is changing shape or thinning out into fractal dust and eventually disappearing, like the Chesire Cat in 'Alice In Wonderland' [Charles Dodgeson was a mathematician, of course].