Difference between revisions of "Weld"

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{{Glossary}}
 
{{Glossary}}
'''Weld'''ing two or more [[still life]]s or [[oscillator]]s is joining them together. This is often done in order to fit the objects into a smaller space than would otherwise be possible. A simple example is the [[integral sign]], which can be considered as a pair of welded [[eater 1]]s. [[Beehive]] could be seen as two welded [[tub]]s, the [[loaf]] a weld of two beehives, and [[mango]] a two loaf weld. A [[syringe]] catalyst is a weld of an [[eater 2]] and an [[eater 5]].
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To '''weld''' two or more [[still life]]s or [[oscillator]]s is to join them together. This is often done in order to fit the objects into a smaller space than would otherwise be possible. A simple example is the [[integral sign]], which can be considered as a pair of welded [[eater 1]]s. [[Beehive]] could be seen as two welded [[tub]]s, the [[loaf]] a weld of two beehives, and [[mango]] a two loaf weld. A more complex example is the catalyst in the [[syringe]] which is a weld of an [[eater 2]] and an [[eater 5]].
  
 
A weld comprising overlapping unmodified objects is called a [[siamese]] object.
 
A weld comprising overlapping unmodified objects is called a [[siamese]] object.

Latest revision as of 15:57, 1 December 2018

To weld two or more still lifes or oscillators is to join them together. This is often done in order to fit the objects into a smaller space than would otherwise be possible. A simple example is the integral sign, which can be considered as a pair of welded eater 1s. Beehive could be seen as two welded tubs, the loaf a weld of two beehives, and mango a two loaf weld. A more complex example is the catalyst in the syringe which is a weld of an eater 2 and an eater 5.

A weld comprising overlapping unmodified objects is called a siamese object.

See also

External links