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seen Aug 7 at 8:15

Aug
7
comment Deformable circle from a cubic Bezier approximation
Oh well, sorry then, it's a bit too complicated for me.
Aug
6
comment Deformable circle from a cubic Bezier approximation
Hehe, I answered the question but NURBS curves don't have this problem as they are only made of one segment that can be circular.
Aug
6
answered Deformable circle from a cubic Bezier approximation
Aug
6
comment Deformable circle from a cubic Bezier approximation
Not question related but: fun fact: NURBS can reproduce a real circle, not just an approximation.
Jul
15
awarded  Popular Question
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jan
21
awarded  Popular Question
Oct
28
awarded  Yearling
Sep
22
comment Is MDCDXXXIV a correct roman numeral?
Ok, that's what I thought. Thanks for the confirmation: the 1m high carved in stone date on that tall building is totally messed up. You should always proof read your architectural work.
Sep
22
accepted Is MDCDXXXIV a correct roman numeral?
Sep
20
revised Is MDCDXXXIV a correct roman numeral?
added 59 characters in body
Sep
20
asked Is MDCDXXXIV a correct roman numeral?
Sep
6
comment What should be the proportions of a three sided coin?
I don't think so, I think it depends of the angle covered by the surface from the center of gravity. That's all I could figure out. Imagine a real coin with the dimensions you said. It won't have the properties I want.
Sep
6
comment What should be the proportions of a three sided coin?
I'm pretty sure it's not only a question of surface but that it depends of the distance of that surface with the center of gravity. A surface close to the center is more stable than the same surface a bit further.
Sep
6
comment What should be the proportions of a three sided coin?
@DBF No, it would work if it was a sphere, but the distance between each point of the coin and the center of the object is not constant, this approach is useless, I tried.
Sep
6
asked What should be the proportions of a three sided coin?
Apr
2
comment Best Fake Proofs? (A M.SE April Fools Day collection)
Someone with an art degree would say: all odd numbers are prime? Let's check: 1 is prime, 2 is prime, 3 is prime, 4 is prime, 5 is prime, ...
Oct
28
awarded  Yearling
Sep
12
awarded  Nice Question
Jul
19
comment Are there an infinite set of sets that only have one element in common with each other?
Also: there are some cards that have the same symbol in common. For example: there are 3+ cards with a heart, as shown here: party-games.fr/client/gfx/photos/produit/DOBBLE_PS_778.jpg, which would imply to your calculation that there are points that are on 3+ lines.