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Author Topic: Two very different views of the same fractal  (Read 953 times)
Description: A 2D and 3D view of the same Julia set
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Duncan C
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« on: August 24, 2008, 07:24:43 PM »

Here are two different views of the same Julia set fractal rendered with FractalWorks.

The fractal is from a zoom into a Julia set who's seed point is taken from a baby Mandelbrot on an "antenna" of the main mandelbrot set.

The first is a fairly standard 2D view, using fractional iteration values for coloring:




And here is a 3D rendering of the same fractal, using the same color scheme:



The plot parameters are:

Center Point (real, imaginary):   -1.296001386113,   -0.4416275218608 i
Plot Width (real):   1.55E-11
Julia origin (real, imaginary):   -1.296001386112727,   -0.4416275218614325 i

(The clouds were obviously added in post-processing, to increase the landscape look of the plot.)

I was struck by how dramatically different these two images are, even though they are exactly the same fractal, plotted with the same colors.

c/c welcome.

Regards,

Duncan C
« Last Edit: August 25, 2008, 02:06:20 PM by Duncan C » Logged

Regards,

Duncan C
Duncan C
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Posts: 348



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« Reply #1 on: September 04, 2008, 06:17:53 PM »

And here's yet another treatment of the same fractal. I think this one looks like a neuron.

Fractal Neuron

(click the image to see a larger version.)

Regards,

Duncan C
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Regards,

Duncan C
cKleinhuis
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« Reply #2 on: September 04, 2008, 09:34:18 PM »

nice images, and indeed the images looks like a neuron, perhaps you could use more contrast in the colors to show the neuron structure e.g. only the blue area with color, and the rest ... hmm, maybe black smiley
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divide and conquer - iterate and rule - chaos is No random!
Duncan C
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Posts: 348



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« Reply #3 on: September 05, 2008, 03:31:11 PM »

nice images, and indeed the images looks like a neuron, perhaps you could use more contrast in the colors to show the neuron structure e.g. only the blue area with color, and the rest ... hmm, maybe black smiley

Trifox,

I tried your suggestion. It does make it look more like a neuron, but not as visually interesting.

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Regards,

Duncan C
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