Difference between revisions of "Mateko"

From Math Images
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 4: Line 4:
 
|Image=Mateko.jpg
 
|Image=Mateko.jpg
 
|ImageDesc=Mateko is a word invented by its author, who maintains a personal challenge to find new ways of expressing spirals as the most important fractal icons without showing the same shape time and time again. For this image he experimented with different color palettes and ways to combine them before the colors we now see appeared; these colors are unusual for Dan Kuzmenka, who usually uses warmer colors and earth tones.
 
|ImageDesc=Mateko is a word invented by its author, who maintains a personal challenge to find new ways of expressing spirals as the most important fractal icons without showing the same shape time and time again. For this image he experimented with different color palettes and ways to combine them before the colors we now see appeared; these colors are unusual for Dan Kuzmenka, who usually uses warmer colors and earth tones.
|AuthorName=Dan Kuzmenka
 
 
|AuthorFirstMid=Dan
 
|AuthorFirstMid=Dan
 
|AuthorLast=Kuzmenka
 
|AuthorLast=Kuzmenka

Revision as of 00:46, 1 July 2008


Mateko
Mateko.jpg
Field: Fractals
Image Created By: [[Author:| ]]
Website: Mathematical Imagery

Mateko



A More Mathematical Explanation

Mateko is a word invented by its author, who maintains a personal challenge to find new ways of expre [...]

Mateko is a word invented by its author, who maintains a personal challenge to find new ways of expressing spirals as the most important fractal icons without showing the same shape time and time again. For this image he experimented with different color palettes and ways to combine them before the colors we now see appeared; these colors are unusual for Dan Kuzmenka, who usually uses warmer colors and earth tones.




Teaching Materials

There are currently no teaching materials for this page. Add teaching materials.

About the Creator of this Image

a North American researcher in the field of chemistry. Like many other scientists, Dan discovered fractal geometry in 1985 reading an article in the magazine Scientific American, although it wasn't until 1999 that he began to create his first fractal images.


Related Links

Additional Resources

Other Materials By






If you are able, please consider adding to or editing this page!


Have questions about the image or the explanations on this page?
Leave a message on the discussion page by clicking the 'discussion' tab at the top of this image page.


[[Category:]]