From LifeWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search
x = 37, y = 38, rule = B3/S23 10b2o$7b2o2bo$5b3ob2o$4bo$bo2b4ob2o$b3o3bob2o$4bo$3b2o26b2o$31bo$29bob o$29b2o5$33b2obo$33bob2o2$o25b2o$obo23b2o$3o$2bo3$9b2o3b2o$10bo3bo$7b 3o5b3o$7bo9bo$17bobo$18b2o6$25b3o$25bo$24b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ ZOOM 8 X 0 Y 0 GPS 20 LOOP 191 PAUSE 2 T 190 PAUSE 2 WIDTH 480 HEIGHT 480 THUMBSIZE 2 ]]
Pattern type Conduit
Conduit type Composite
Input Herschel
Number of cells 69
Output orientation Turned right
Output offset (24, 16)
Step 190 ticks
Recovery time
(ignoring FNG if any)
107 ticks
Minimum overclock period
(ignoring FNG if any)
Spartan? No
Dependent? No
Discovered by David Buckingham
Year of discovery 1996

R190 is a composite conduit, one of the original sixteen Herschel conduits, discovered by Dave Buckingham on July 7, 1996.[1] It is made up of two elementary conduits, HRx131B and BFx59H. After 190 ticks, it produces a Herschel turned 90 degrees clockwise at (24, 16) relative to the input. Its recovery time is 107 ticks. The elevener can be replaed with the standard eater 1 if a dependent conduit is used.

In the pattern shown in the infobox, a ghost Herschel marks the output location.


  1. David Buckingham (October 12, 1996). "My Experience with B-heptominos in Oscillators". Paul Callahan's Page of Conway's Life Miscellany. Retrieved on November 9, 2020.

External links