- #01 Centipede (by Chris Cain): a large, engineered spaceship which moves at 31c/240 using a unique reaction.
- #02 Dart and crab syntheses (by Martin Grant, Mark Niemiec, Michael Simkin, Ivan Fomichev, Tanner Jacobi, and Brett Berger): glider syntheses for small spaceships that previously did not have them.
- #03 Half-baked knightships (by Adam P. Goucher, Chris Cain, Dave Greene, and Ivan Fomichev): large, engineered spaceships that move obliquely with displacement (6,3) and various periods using the half-bakery reaction.
- #04 Pufferfish (by Richard Schank): a p12 c/2 puffer that was used to make the first wholly high-period c/2 spaceship.
- #05 Spiral growth (by Dave Greene): a self-constructing pattern that grows in an outward spiral.
- #06 Switch engine ping-pong (by Michael Simkin): a 23-cell quadratic growth pattern, which as of February 2018 remains the smallest known.
- #07 Syntheses for all 17- and 18-bit still lifes (by Martin Grant, Mark Niemiec, and Matthias Merzenich): self-explanatory.
- #08 Waterbear (by Brett Berger and Ivan Fomichev): a large, engineered spaceship, which moves at (23,5)c/79 and is thereby the first (and, as of February 2018, the only) fast oblique spaceship.
- #09 Weekender distaff (by Ivan Fomichev): the first 2c/7 orthogonal rake, consisting of a long chain of weekenders perturbing debris.
- #10 Honey thieves (by Matthias Merzenich): the smallest known p17 oscillator, and the first one with a known glider synthesis.
- #11 p27 billiard table oscillator (by Matthias Merzenich): an oscillator in which p5, p8 and p3 rotors phase shift each other.
- #12 LCM oscillators (by Noam Elkies): oscillators featuring multiple rotors that interact in complicated ways.
The voting will close two weeks after the creation of this post.Vote only for the patterns you like, and give each of them 1, 2, or 3 stars depending on how much you like them. You can vote for your own patterns if you want. Here is an example vote:
EDIT: Voting is now closed!