G-to-LWSS

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G-to-LWSS
x = 168, y = 75, rule = B3/S23 162b3o$162bo2bo$162bo$72b2o11bo76bo$72b2o10bobo76bobo$84bobo2b2o3bo$ 83b2ob2o2bo2bobo$87bobo3bobo$83b2obo2b4obo$83b2obobo3bo$87bobo3bo$88bo bo3bo43bo$89bo3b2o43b3o$108bo32bo$106b3o31b2o$105bo$80b2o23b2o$80b2o$ 65b2o$64bo2bo$63bob2o$63bo$62b2o$77b2o$77bo36b2o$78b3o33b2o$12b2o11bo 54bo10b2o$12b2o10bobo63bobo$24bobo2b2o3bo55bo$23b2ob2o2bo2bobo53b2o10b 2o$27bobo3bobo66bo$23b2obo2b4obo64b3o9b2o36b2o$23b2obobo3bo66bo11bo19b 2o16bobo$27bobo3bo78bo17bobo18bo$28bobo3bo76b2o17bo20b2o$29bo3b2o58b2o 11bo22b2o$48bo44b2o10bobo$46b3o56bobo2b2o3bo$45bo58b2ob2o2bo2bobo$20b 2o23b2o61bobo3bobo$20b2o82b2obo2b4obo21bo2bob2o$5b2o97b2obobo3bo23b4ob o$4bo2bo100bobo3bo27bobo$3bob2o102bobo3bo23b2o2b2o$3bo106bo3b2o23bo$2b 2o125bo10bo$17b2o38b2o68b3o9b2o2bo$17bo38bo2bo66bo16b3o$18b3o36b2o42b 2o23b2o18bo$20bo11b2o49b2o16b2o42b2o$33bo49bo2b2o$30b3o6bob2o17b2o22b 2o2bo$30bo6b3ob2o17bo26bo$36bo24b3o20b3o$37b3ob2o20bo19bo$2o37bobo41b 2o13b2o$b2o36bobo4b2o50bo36b2o$o39bo6bo51b3o33b2o$44b3o54bo10b2o$44bo 66bobo52b2o$111bo54b2o$110b2o10b2o$73b2o48bo$72bobo5b2o38b3o9b2o$72bo 7b2o38bo11bo19b2o$71b2o60bo17bobo$132b2o17bo$85bo64b2o$81b2obobo$80bob obobo$77bo2bobobobob2o$77b4ob2o2bo2bo$81bo4b2o$79bobo$79b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 ZOOM 6 GPS 60 LOOP 772 WIDTH 1100 HEIGHT 600 T 148 PAUSE 0 T 221 PAUSE 0 T 403 PAUSE 0 T 461 PAUSE 0 T 502 PAUSE 0 T 520 PAUSE 0 T 560 PAUSE 0 T 619 PAUSE 0 ]]
Pattern type Conduit
Conduit type Stable
Conduit for Glider
Converts to LWSS
Number of cells 432
Bounding box 168×75
Recovery time 78 ticks
Discovered by Chris Cain
Year of discovery Unknown

G-to-LWSS is a glider-to-LWSS converter. It may refer to the specific converter shown in the infobox at right, constructed by Chris Cain in October 2015. Its recovery time is 78 ticks, matching the recovery time of the syringe.[1]

Many other composite G-to-LWSS converters have been constructed. The first G-to-LWSS was constructed by Paul Callahan on May 17,1997. Stephen Silver constructed a smaller version, using the same glider/Herschel/block interaction shown at right, on September 24, 1997.

A different reaction, which directly produces an LWSS at the expense of a block, was used to produce a compact Pi heptomino-to-LWSS converter. This PS12T565L pi-to-LWSS conduit can be attached to a standard Herschel-to-Pi and syringe to yield a relatively small G-to-LWSS; however, it has a much larger recovery time than the converter in the infobox.

References

  1. Chris Cain. Re: The Hunting of the New Herschel Conduits (discussion thread) at the ConwayLife.com forums