From Math Images
Htasoff 14:39, 7 June 2011 (UTC)
Video removed due to copy right issues.
- "if perpendicular arrows were drawn in the surface to the surface pointing upward, moving them along specific paths in the shape would return them to the starting point as a mirror image of the position they were in when they began."
xd 14:56, 22 June 2011 (UTC) You need to explain this better with a picture. Also the sentence is awkward. I cannot picture the arrows simply with these. Make sure you mean exactly what you mean when you say "drawn IN the surface". Define "specific paths". Do you mean they end up at a position that is the "mirror image (about what? the strip? or the path) of the position" they started with OR the arrows end up as the "mirror image" of themselves. The bubble for "perpendicular" is not very necessary.
* Rebecca 22:51, 27 June 2011 (UTC) No comma after that in the sentence "Being non-orientable means that, if..."
- Also, I agree with XD. The sentence is confusing, and a picture will help.
- Is it true that the edge can be referred to as a circle? If a circle is "highly distorted" is it still a circle? (This is a question because I don't actually have any idea).
- Rebecca 01:32, 12 July 2011 (UTC) Technically shouldn't be capitalized.
More Mathematical Description
*Rebecca 23:23, 27 June 2011 (UTC) I thought this section was good. I think the descriptions under the images are cool.
Why It's Interesting
- Rebecca 23:23, 27 June 2011 (UTC) You could try to embed of a movie of someone playing with a mobius strip in the . I think this would be a great addition to the page. There was one originally, but I had to take it down due to copyright issues.
- Rebecca 01:34, 12 July 2011 (UTC) Is there another one you could use? Or are they all protected?
- Rebecca 01:29, 12 July 2011 (UTC) I think the applications section would be more appropriately titled "Mobius strips in the real world" or something along those lines. "Applications" makes me think you're going to talk about applying the content of the page to problems.
- When you talk about Escher's picture, why not include it? It's a very cool picture.