Monday, February 18, 2013


Filed under: General,Geometry — m759 @ 2:00 PM

Inscribed hexagon (1984)

The well-known fact that a regular hexagon
may be inscribed in a cube was the basis
in 1984 for two ways of coloring the faces
of a cube that serve to illustrate some graphic
aspects of embodied Galois geometry

Inscribed hexagon (2013)

A redefinition of the term "symmetry plane"
also uses the well-known inscription
of a regular hexagon in the cube—

IMAGE- Redefining the cube's symmetry planes: 13 planes, not 9.

Related material

"Here is another way to present the deep question 1984  raises…."

— "The Quest for Permanent Novelty," by Michael W. Clune,
     The Chronicle of Higher Education , Feb. 11, 2013

“What we do may be small, but it has a certain character of permanence.”

— G. H. Hardy, A Mathematician’s Apology

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