Jason's p156

From LifeWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Jason's p156
#N 92P156 #O Jason Summers, 31 October 2004 #C Oscillator, or actually an eight-barrelled glider gun, #C discovered in a RandomAgar search. Also known as "Jason's p156". #C http://www.conwaylife.com/wiki/92P156 x = 42, y = 42, rule = B3/S23 20b2o$20b2o4$8b2o22b2o$9bo12b2o8bo$9bobo10bo7bobo$5bo4b2o10bo7b2o4bo$ 5b3o15bo10b3o$8bo24bo$7b2o24b2o7$32bo2bo$33b3o$2o38b2o$2o38b2o$6b3o$6b o2bo7$7b2o24b2o$8bo24bo$5b3o10bo15b3o$5bo4b2o7bo10b2o4bo$9bobo7bo10bob o$9bo8b2o12bo$8b2o22b2o4$20b2o$20b2o! #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 THEME 6 GRID GRIDMAJOR 0 SUPPRESS THUMBLAUNCH ]] #C [[ AUTOSTART ]] #C [[ THUMBSIZE 2 WIDTH 560 HEIGHT 560 GPS 30 ZOOM 12 AUTOSTART ]]
Pattern type Oscillator
Number of cells 92
Bounding box 42×42
Period 156
Mod 78
Heat 53.7
Volatility 0.94
Strict volatility 0.94
Discovered by Jason Summers
Year of discovery 2004

Jason's p156, or 92P156, is a large symmetrical oscillator found by Jason Summers on October 28, 2004 in a RandomAgar search.[1] It is actually an eight-barrelled period-156 glider gun (firing four close glider pairs) that is currently the smallest known at that period,[2] with all output gliders suppressed by eater 1s. In the infobox all of the eater 1s are as close to the center as possible.

The population can be reduced at the cost of doubling the period, by replacing each eater with a snake, or by replacing each pair of eaters with a beehive to produce 60P312. The pair of gliders can also be caught by a pond or loaf in a boat-bit reaction (which only works if both gliders are present.) This paired boat-bit reaction is found in many of the 92p156-based gun variants recorded in Catagolue.[3]

References

  1. Jason Summers' jslife pattern collection. Retrieved on March 14, 2020.
  2. Chris Cain. "Attempt at organising small glider guns in Conway's Game of Life". Retrieved on 2018-10-04.
  3. Adam P. Goucher. "yl312_1_40_36397c30a42c720a5055f5bc3b267c63". Retrieved on 2018-09-22.

External Links