Nested Penrose Triangles

This is an illusory geometric structure that cannot exist in our 3D world. Let’s Explore its captivating depths and intrigue.

Here’s how to create this impossible structure. Start by drawing two parallel lines spaced apart from each other and divide them into 7 equally spaced lines.

Then follow the visual steps A, B, C, and D illustrated below. At the beginning (fig. A), you will need to replicate the alignment of the 9 parallel lines three times while applying a 60-degree rotation to each one, finally arranging them to form a triangle. Subsequently, follow the visual directions in B and C to obtain the figure shown in fig. D.

©, source.

At last, you can add color and gradients to the structure as illustrated below.

©, source.

Discover prints and merchandise featuring this op art masterpiece at my online gallery

©, source.

Equable Triangles

There are only five integer-sided triangles whose area is numerically equal to its perimeter:
(5, 12, 13), (6, 8, 10), (6, 25, 29), (7, 15, 20), and (9, 10, 17)
As you can see from the picture, only 2 of them are right triangles.

equable triangles