Difference between revisions of "Herschel transmitter"

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A '''Herschel transmitter''' is a [[Herschel]]-to-[[glider]] [[converter]] that produces two gliders on parallel tracks that can be used as input to a [[Herschel receiver]]. If the gliders are far enough apart, a suitably-oriented mirror image of the receiver will also work: the first glider triggers the receiver and the second glider deletes the extra [[beehive]].
 
A '''Herschel transmitter''' is a [[Herschel]]-to-[[glider]] [[converter]] that produces two gliders on parallel tracks that can be used as input to a [[Herschel receiver]]. If the gliders are far enough apart, a suitably-oriented mirror image of the receiver will also work: the first glider triggers the receiver and the second glider deletes the extra [[beehive]].
  
The image to the right shows a [[stable]] Herschel transmitter found by [[Paul Callahan]] in May {{year|1997}}. The larger but more [[Spartan]] [[mirrored dock]] is sometimes substituted for the [[carrier siamese dock]], because a mirrored dock is easier to construct with a [[slow salvo]].
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The image to the right shows a [[stable]] Herschel transmitter found by [[Paul Callahan]] in May {{year|1997}}. The larger but more [[Spartan]] [[dead spark coil]] is sometimes substituted for the [https://catagolue.appspot.com/object/xs13_354djo/b3s23/ house siamese shillelagh], because a dead spark coil is easier to construct with a [[slow salvo]].
  
 
==External links==
 
==External links==
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_h.htm#herscheltransmitter}}
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_h.htm#herscheltransmitter}}

Revision as of 15:01, 25 March 2020

Herschel transmitter
x = 19, y = 18, rule = B3/S23 6b2o$5bobo$3b3o$2bo3bo6bo$2b2ob2o6b3o$13bobo$15bo3$2obo$ob2o4$15b2o$ 15bo$16b3o$18bo! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART OFF ]]
Pattern type Conduit
Input Herschel
Output Glider
Number of cells 26
Bounding box 19×18
Spartan? No
Discovered by Paul Callahan
Year of discovery 1997

A Herschel transmitter is a Herschel-to-glider converter that produces two gliders on parallel tracks that can be used as input to a Herschel receiver. If the gliders are far enough apart, a suitably-oriented mirror image of the receiver will also work: the first glider triggers the receiver and the second glider deletes the extra beehive.

The image to the right shows a stable Herschel transmitter found by Paul Callahan in May 1997. The larger but more Spartan dead spark coil is sometimes substituted for the house siamese shillelagh, because a dead spark coil is easier to construct with a slow salvo.

External links