Physicist Werner Heisenberg said, “When I meet God, I am going to ask him two questions: why relativity? And why turbulence? I really believe he will have an answer for the first.” As difficult as turbulence is to understand mathematically, we can use art to depict the way it looks. Natalya St. Clair illustrates how Van Gogh captured this deep mystery of movement, fluid and light in his work.
The Unexpected Math Behind Van Gogh’s “Starry Night”
This is Ali. Bespectacled and mustachioed father, math blogger, and soccer player. I also do consult for global math and science startups.
Are you looking for a stunning math project idea to showcase binary numbers? Then, here is a beautiful mechanical binary counter for you! With its intricate design, this counter provides…
Get ready for a visual feast as Syrian-German filmmaker and animator Waref Abu Quba takes you on a whirlwind tour of Istanbul's stunning art and architecture in his latest work…
Poemotion by Takahiro Kurashima: An Interactive Book of Moire Patterns
Stillness exists in motion. From a new vision, comes a new force that generates a new world. Poemotion is the way to see a new world.
Mikhail Sadovnikov’s Mesmerizing Sand Art
Have you heard of the talented mathematician and artist Mikhail Sadovnikov? If not, you're in for a real treat. Sadovnikov has taken the art world by storm with his mesmerizing…
The Enduring Power of Books Through Carl Sagan’s Eyes
Books have always been a powerful medium for knowledge, entertainment, and inspiration. They have stood the test of time, from the earliest scrolls and manuscripts to the latest digital formats.…
Kokichi Sugihara’s Mind-Bending Optical Illusions
Optical illusions are fascinating due to their ability to distort our perception of reality. But have you ever seen Kokichi Sugihara's three-dimensional optical illusions that appear to defy the laws…