Silver's reflector

From LifeWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
Silver's reflector
x = 66, y = 91, rule = B3/S23 54b2o$54b2o2$22bo$20b3o$4bo14bo$4b3o12b2o$7bo$6b2o3$7b2o$7b2o17b2o$26b 2o2$64b2o$64b2o3$23b2o$23bo19b2o$25bo16bobo$24b2o16bo$20b2o19b2o$20bo$ 21b3o$23bo6$29b2o$29bo$10b2o15bobo$10b2o15b2o12$9b2o$8bobo$8bo$7b2o9$ 19b2o$19b2o6$8b2o$9bo19b2o$9bobo17bo$10b2o15bobo$22bo4b2o$21bobo$21bob o$10b2o10bo$9bobo$9bo$8b2o$23b2o$23bo$24b3o$26bo8$b2o$obo$2bo! #C [[ THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ THUMBNAIL THUMBSIZE 3 HEIGHT 600 X -4 Y -4 GPS 60 LOOP 600 ZOOM 5 PAUSE 2 AUTOSTART ]]
Pattern type Stable reflector
Number of cells 121
Bounding box 64×81
Angle 90°
Repeat time 497
Discovered by Stephen Silver
Year of discovery 1998

Silver's reflector, also commonly referred as 497-tick reflector, is the smallest and fastest Spartan 180- and 90-degree stable reflector as of February 2015. It was the smallest stable glider duplicator and glider-to-Herchel converter until it was surpassed by the syringe. It was discovered by Stephen Silver in November 1998, by substituting an NW31 converter for the second Fx77 conduit in the Callahan G-to-H found a few days previous. The repeat time is 497 ticks.

See also

External links