x = 17, y = 10, rule = B3/S23
b2ob2obo5b2o$11b4obo$2bob3o2bo2b3o$bo3b2o4b2o$o2bo2bob2o3b4o$bob2obo5b
o2b2o$2b2o4bobo2b3o$bo3b5ob2obobo$2bo5bob2o$4bob2o2bobobo!
toroidalet wrote:I've decided to study quantumn sociology...
x = 17, y = 10, rule = B3/S23
b2ob2obo5b2o$11b4obo$2bob3o2bo2b3o$bo3b2o4b2o$o2bo2bob2o3b4o$bob2obo5b
o2b2o$2b2o4bobo2b3o$bo3b5ob2obobo$2bo5bob2o$4bob2o2bobobo!
Saka wrote:toroidalet wrote:I've decided to study quantumn sociology...
Mine is better. I am studying Quantum Liberal Arts.
My current problem is on quantum cheese. Will quantum cheese flow through quantum cloth just like cheese flows through cloth or will the McSnuffles Effect come into play? This is known as the Great Important Problem of Iristhrotle. Can someone help? This could lead to the optimal amount of cheese on burgers and french fries.
Saka wrote:toroidalet wrote:I've decided to study quantumn sociology...
Mine is better. I am studying Quantum Liberal Arts.
x = 15, y = 8, rule = B3/S23
bo$2bo$3o$7bo$7bo$7bo5b2o$13b2o$3b3o!
Macbi wrote:Quantum Linguistics is a real thing. I work with people who study it. Although it should really be called "Category Theoretic Linguistics". The word "quantum" is good for publicity.
x = 17, y = 10, rule = B3/S23
b2ob2obo5b2o$11b4obo$2bob3o2bo2b3o$bo3b2o4b2o$o2bo2bob2o3b4o$bob2obo5b
o2b2o$2b2o4bobo2b3o$bo3b5ob2obobo$2bo5bob2o$4bob2o2bobobo!
x = 4, y = 4, rule = B356/S23nr4
obo$3bo$2o$b3o!
<print>"Hi"</print>
<var val=5>a</var>
<if cond = "a=5">
<print>"a is 5"</print>
<else>
<print>"a is not 5"</print>
</else>
</if>
<var val=0>inp</var>
<input set="inp">
<print>inp</print>
<for cond="i > 10">
<print>i</print>
<var set="i += 1">i</var>
</for>
x = 17, y = 10, rule = B3/S23
b2ob2obo5b2o$11b4obo$2bob3o2bo2b3o$bo3b2o4b2o$o2bo2bob2o3b4o$bob2obo5b
o2b2o$2b2o4bobo2b3o$bo3b5ob2obobo$2bo5bob2o$4bob2o2bobobo!
blah wrote:10% is the only percentage that is equal to its fraction. 1/10. Different percentages obviously have different equivalents of this.
There's an incredibly simple explanation for why these occur, and how they occur, which I took way too long to find. Finding the correlation between the limit of a percentage and the percentage which is equal to its fraction will be left as an exercise to the reader.
musik wrote:Doesn't this apply to every base though?
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