SW1T43

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SW1T43
x = 17, y = 18, rule = B3/S23 7b2o$7bo$5bobo$4bobo$2o3bo$2o$11b2o$11bobo$13bo$13bob2o$10b2obob2o$o8b o2bo$obo7b2o$3o$2bo7b4o$11bo2bo$9bo3b2o$9b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ THUMBSIZE 3 ZOOM 12 HEIGHT 480 GPS 30 PAUSE 2 LOOP 100 ]]
Pattern type Conduit
Conduit type Converter
Input Herschel
Output Glider
Number of cells 40
Discovered by Simon Ekström
Year of discovery 2015

SW1T43 is a Herschel-to-glider converter discovered by Simon Ekström on October 17, 2015.[1] It produces a tandem glider useful in the tee reaction. It is classified as a "G3" converter because its two gliders are three lanes apart.

Besides the southwest-traveling glider on lane 1, the converter also emits the Herschel's standard first natural glider, SW-2. The converter's full standard name is therefore "HSW1T43_SW-2T21". See NW31 for an explanation of H-to-G naming conventions.

External links

References

  1. Simon Ekström (October 17, 2015). "Re: The Hunting of the New Herschel Conduits". Retrieved on February 10, 2018.