p130 shuttle

From LifeWiki
Revision as of 14:00, 28 October 2018 by Ian07 (talk | contribs) (Links, apgcode, osc=flip, DISPLAYTITLE)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
p130 shuttle
x = 46, y = 27, rule = B3/S23 5b2o32b2o$5b2o32b2o3$20b2o$2o4b2o11bo18b2o4b2o$2o3bo2bo10b3o16bobo3b2o $5bobo16bo13b3o$6bo15b2ob3o$22b2o3bo$3bo17bo20bo$2bobo17bo3bo14bobo$2b 2o18b4o16b2o2$2b2o18b4o16b2o$2bobo17bo3bo14bobo$3bo17bo20bo$22b2o3bo$ 6bo15b2ob3o$5bobo16bo13b3o$2o3bo2bo10b3o16bobo3b2o$2o4b2o11bo18b2o4b2o $20b2o3$5b2o32b2o$5b2o32b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 Z 10 GPS 13 LOOP 130 ]]
Pattern type Oscillator
Number of cells 124
Bounding box 46×27
Period 130
Mod 65
Heat 63.57
Volatility 0.96
Strict volatility 0.96
Discovered by David Eppstein
Year of discovery 2004

P130 shuttle is a period 130 shuttle oscillator found by David Eppstein in March 2004, which originally needed several period 5 oscillators for support. David Bell found a reaction between two of the shuttles to produce a p130 glider gun. On 18 November 2017 Tanner Jacobi found that the stable sidesnagger can be used to support the shuttle instead, and this is shown here.

External links