Difference between revisions of "Common"

From LifeWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search
m
(Mentioned Catagolue and fc= parameter)
Line 3: Line 3:
  
 
==Frequency of stable objects==
 
==Frequency of stable objects==
:''Also see: [[Achim Flammenkamp's census]].''
+
[[Achim Flammenkamp]] compiled a list in 2004 of the 100 most common [[periodic]] objects from [[Achim Flammenkamp's census|his census]] in which he evolved 1,829,196 randomly seeded 2048 x 2048 tori at an initial density of 0.375.<ref>{{citeAchim|accessdate=January 15, 2009}}</ref>
  
Achim Flammenkamp has compiled a list of the 100 most common stable (including periodic) objects, as well as resulting oscillators, from evolving 1,829,196 randomly seeded 2048 x 2048 tori at an initial density of 0.375.<ref>{{citeAchim|accessdate=January 15, 2009}}</ref>. When other pages in this wiki refer to how common stable objects are, they refer to this list unless otherwise stated.
+
[[Adam P. Goucher]]'s [[Catagolue]] census also compiles lists of the most common objects in each of its tabulations, as well as the total number of occurrences for each object. The [[frequency class]] data given in pattern infoboxes on this wiki is taken from Catagolue unless otherwise specified.<ref>{{CiteCatagolueStats|date=April 14, 2019}}</ref>
  
 
==See also==
 
==See also==
*[[Frequency class]]
 
 
*[[List of common oscillators]]
 
*[[List of common oscillators]]
 
*[[List of common still lifes]]
 
*[[List of common still lifes]]

Revision as of 12:35, 14 April 2019

A pattern is considered common if it frequently arises after several generations of a random starting pattern (known as soup).

Frequency of stable objects

Achim Flammenkamp compiled a list in 2004 of the 100 most common periodic objects from his census in which he evolved 1,829,196 randomly seeded 2048 x 2048 tori at an initial density of 0.375.[1]

Adam P. Goucher's Catagolue census also compiles lists of the most common objects in each of its tabulations, as well as the total number of occurrences for each object. The frequency class data given in pattern infoboxes on this wiki is taken from Catagolue unless otherwise specified.[2]

See also

References

  1. Achim Flammenkamp (September 7, 2004). "Most seen natural occurring ash objects in Game of Life". Retrieved on January 15, 2009.
  2. Adam P. Goucher. "Statistics". Catagolue.