Difference between revisions of "Half-bakery"

From LifeWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search
(Commonness)
(infobox)
Line 1: Line 1:
{{Stilllife|name=Bi-loaf 1|bx=7|by=7|pname=biloaf1|c=14|life105=true|life106=true|plaintext=true|rle=true|synthesis=3|synthesisRLE=true|rulemin=B/S23|rulemax=B3678/S012345678|rulespecial=[[Conway's Game of Life|Conway Life]]}}
+
{{Stilllife
 +
|name         = Bi-loaf 1
 +
|pname       = biloaf1
 +
|c           = 14
 +
|bx          = 7
 +
|by          = 7
 +
|rulemin     = B/S23
 +
|rulemax     = B3678/S012345678
 +
|rulespecial = [[Conway's Game of Life|Conway Life]]
 +
|synthesis    = 3
 +
|synthesisRLE = true
 +
|life105      = true
 +
|life106      = true
 +
|plaintext    = true
 +
|rle          = true
 +
}}
 
'''Bi-loaf 1''' (or '''half bakery''' or '''loaf on loaf''') is a [[still life]] that makes up half of a [[bakery]] (and is made up of two [[loaf|loaves]]). When the term bi-loaf is used, this [[pattern]] is its most common meaning.
 
'''Bi-loaf 1''' (or '''half bakery''' or '''loaf on loaf''') is a [[still life]] that makes up half of a [[bakery]] (and is made up of two [[loaf|loaves]]). When the term bi-loaf is used, this [[pattern]] is its most common meaning.
  

Revision as of 09:45, 18 June 2016

Bi-loaf 1
Bi-loaf 1 image
Pattern type Strict still life
Number of cells 14
Bounding box 7×7
Discovered by Unknown
Year of discovery Unknown

Bi-loaf 1 (or half bakery or loaf on loaf) is a still life that makes up half of a bakery (and is made up of two loaves). When the term bi-loaf is used, this pattern is its most common meaning.

There is a remarkable reaction where a glider collides with the bi-loaf, displacing it by (3,6) and generating another glider in the same direction as the incident glider. The only other known reactions of this type involve stable reflectors, which have a displacement of (0,0).

Commonness

Bi-loaf 1 is the eleventh most common still life in Achim Flammenkamp's census, being less common than barge but more common than mango.[1]

See also

References

  1. Achim Flammenkamp (September 7, 2004). "Most seen natural occurring ash objects in Game of Life". Retrieved on June 6, 2013.

External links