Difference between revisions of "Fx77"

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(FNG was already mentioned)
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|viewerconfig = #C [[ ZOOM 10 X 0 Y 0 GPS 20 LOOP 78 PAUSE 2 T 77 PAUSE 2 WIDTH 480 HEIGHT 640 THUMBSIZE 2 ]]
 
|viewerconfig = #C [[ ZOOM 10 X 0 Y 0 GPS 20 LOOP 78 PAUSE 2 T 77 PAUSE 2 WIDTH 480 HEIGHT 640 THUMBSIZE 2 ]]
 
}}
 
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'''Fx77''' is an [[elementary conduit]], one of the original sixteen [[Herschel conduit]]s, discovered by [[Dave Buckingham]] in August [[:Category:Patterns found in 1996|1996]]. After 77 ticks, it produces an inverted [[Herschel]] at (25, -8) relative to the input. Its [[recovery time]] is 51 ticks (ignoring FNG); this can be reduced slightly by suppressing the output Herschel's [[glider]], as in the [[L112]] case. A [[pipsquirter]] can replace the [[blinker]]-suppressing [[eater]] to produce an extra glider output. It is one of the simplest known [[Spartan conduit]]s, and one of the few elementary conduits in the original set of sixteen.
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'''Fx77''' is an [[elementary conduit]], one of the original sixteen [[Herschel conduit]]s, discovered by [[Dave Buckingham]] in August [[:Category:Patterns found in 1996|1996]]. After 77 ticks, it produces an inverted [[Herschel]] at (25, -8) relative to the input. Its [[recovery time]] is 61 ticks; this can be reduced slightly by suppressing the output Herschel's [[glider]], as in the [[L112]] case. With an input glider stream the period can be reduced to as low as 51 ticks. It is one of the simplest known [[Spartan conduit]]s, and one of the few elementary conduits in the original set of sixteen.
  
In January [[:Category:Patterns found in 2016|2016]], [[Tanner Jacobi]] discovered a Spartan method of extracting an extra glider output, using a [[pond]] as shown at right (top variant).  In both variants, a [[ghost Herschel]] marks the output location.
+
A [[pipsquirter]] can replace the [[blinker]]-suppressing [[eater]] to produce an extra glider output.  In January [[:Category:Patterns found in 2016|2016]], [[Tanner Jacobi]] discovered a Spartan method of extracting an additiona glider, using a [[pond]] as shown at right (top variant).  In both variants, a [[ghost Herschel]] marks the output location.
  
 
==External links==
 
==External links==
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_f.htm#fx77}}
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_f.htm#fx77}}

Revision as of 10:59, 4 October 2018

Fx77
x = 29, y = 23, rule = B3/S23 o$3o$3bo$2b2o11b2o11bo$15b2o9b3o$26bo$26bo4$bo$bobo$b3o$3bo6$16b2o$16b obo$18bo$18b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ ZOOM 10 X 0 Y 0 GPS 20 LOOP 78 PAUSE 2 T 77 PAUSE 2 WIDTH 480 HEIGHT 640 THUMBSIZE 2 ]]
Pattern type Conduit
Conduit type Elementary
Input Herschel
Number of cells 30
Output orientation Unturned, flipped
Output offset (25, -8)
Step 77 ticks
Recovery time
(ignoring FNG if any)
61 ticks
Minimum overclock period
(ignoring FNG if any)
Unknown
Spartan? Yes
Dependent? No
Discovered by David Buckingham
Year of discovery 1996

Fx77 is an elementary conduit, one of the original sixteen Herschel conduits, discovered by Dave Buckingham in August 1996. After 77 ticks, it produces an inverted Herschel at (25, -8) relative to the input. Its recovery time is 61 ticks; this can be reduced slightly by suppressing the output Herschel's glider, as in the L112 case. With an input glider stream the period can be reduced to as low as 51 ticks. It is one of the simplest known Spartan conduits, and one of the few elementary conduits in the original set of sixteen.

A pipsquirter can replace the blinker-suppressing eater to produce an extra glider output. In January 2016, Tanner Jacobi discovered a Spartan method of extracting an additiona glider, using a pond as shown at right (top variant). In both variants, a ghost Herschel marks the output location.

External links