Synonyms for gummelt or Related words with gummelt
kirchler zingerle gottwaldmario totschnig putze leonhardtconny hauswaldkati grubermario kammererbotond wendelauritz eitzinger sehmisch wohllebe tritscher pallhuber balkenhol kostyukevich jacobfrank schieglmarkus elfgard moelgg kokslienmagnus schersing taschlerjohann gstrein lodziewski kreinerfelix schauerhammer hallenbarter bermbach hoppedietmar ihlemark scharinger roetschmatthias schnelldorfer kegelthomas theuerkauff juriz rydl hoffmannjochen hofegger obritzhauser karbacher papkeingo trebesiner edelmanneric henkelkatrin schulzehans kuskemartin zeidlitzExamples of "gummelt" |
---|
Gummelt represented the sports club ASK Vorwärts Potsdam. He is married to Beate Gummelt, née Anders. |
Bernd Gummelt (born 21 December 1963, in Neuruppin) is a retired East German race walker. |
Beate Gummelt, née Anders (born 4 February 1968 in Leipzig), is a German track and field athlete. She competed in the 1980s until 2000 in the walk. Before 1991 she competed for East Germany. |
In 1996, German mathematician Petra Gummelt demonstrated that a covering (so called to distinguish it from a non-overlapping tiling) equivalent to the Penrose tiling can be constructed using a single decagonal tile if two kinds of overlapping regions are allowed. The decagonal tile is decorated with colored patches, and the covering rule allows only those overlaps compatible with the coloring. A suitable decomposition of the decagonal tile into kites and darts transforms such a covering into a Penrose (P2) tiling. Similarly, a P3 tiling can be obtained by inscribing a thick rhomb into each decagon; the remaining space is filled by thin rhombs. |
In 1996, Petra Gummelt constructed a decorated decagonal tile and showed that when two kinds of overlaps between pairs of tiles are allowed, the tiles can cover the plane, but only non-periodically. A tiling is usually understood to be a covering with no overlaps, and so the Gummelt tile is not considered an aperiodic prototile. An aperiodic tile set in the Euclidean plane that consists of just one tile–the Socolar–Taylor tile–was proposed in early 2010 by Joshua Socolar and Joan Taylor. This construction requires matching rules, rules that restrict the relative orientation of two tiles and that make reference to decorations drawn on the tiles, and these rules apply to pairs of nonadjacent tiles. Alternatively, an undecorated tile with no matching rules may be constructed, but the tile is not connected. The construction can be extended to a three-dimensional, connected tile with no matching rules, but this tile allows tilings that are periodic in one direction, and so it is only weakly aperiodic. Moreover, the tile is not simply connected. |