Difference between revisions of "Puffer 1"

From LifeWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search
m ({{seminatural}})
m (format=linear growth)
Line 27: Line 27:
 
{{LinkWeisstein|Puffer.html}}
 
{{LinkWeisstein|Puffer.html}}
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_p.htm#puffer}}
 
{{LinkLexicon|lex_p.htm#puffer}}
{{LinkCatagolue|yl128_1_26_ca608988cdf47a55a0ca90e80c540752}}
+
{{LinkCatagolue|yl128_1_26_ca608988cdf47a55a0ca90e80c540752|format=linear growth}}
  
 
{{Symmetry|orthogonal2}}
 
{{Symmetry|orthogonal2}}
 
{{seminatural}}
 
{{seminatural}}

Revision as of 23:08, 13 June 2019

Puffer 1
x = 27, y = 7, rule = B3/S23 b3o6bo5bo6b3o$o2bo5b3o3b3o5bo2bo$3bo4b2obo3bob2o4bo$3bo19bo$3bo2bo13bo 2bo$3bo2b2o11b2o2bo$2bo3b2o11b2o3bo! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]]
Pattern type Puffer
Number of cells 44
Bounding box 27×7
Direction Orthogonal
Period 128
Speed c/2
Discovered by Bill Gosper
Year of discovery 1971

Puffer 1 was the first puffer to be found, and was discovered by Bill Gosper in 1971. The debris that it leaves behind are groups of four blinkers and a pair of bookends, as shown below. The debris can be cleaned up and converted into gliders to create a rake as in backrake 3.

Image gallery

See also

External links