The Magic of Projective Geometry: Installation by Johannes Langkamp (German/Dutch, born 1985).
Practical geometry is akin to the yoga of the mind.
In 1937, mathematician Victor Thébault found that squares constructed on a parallelogram’s sides yield a square when their centers are connected.
This is a simple linkage-mechanism for converting binary numbers to decimal numbers.
This is one of my earliest color optical illusions. There is no yellow or green in the diamond shapes, just vertical black lines! (If you don’t believe it, use a eyedropper tool to check it.)
As you maybe know, I am an expert in optical illusions… So, I would like to show you one of my oldest illusions I created in the 90s. In the picture you may see ghost-like dark radial beams. This illusion is a variant of the Herman’s scintillating grid illusion. I designed this illusion just by turning 45 degrees the Herman grid and then by applying a polar transformation.
In a polygon, an exterior angle is formed by a side and an extension of an adjacent side. The sum of exterior angles in any convex polygon always adds up to 360 degrees, as shown in the 2 visual proofs below. Therefore, for all equiangular polygons, the measure of one exterior angle is equal to 360 divided by the number of sides in the polygon.
Source: https://twitter.com/panlepan/status/1138686590216298497?s=20 by @panlepan