# Paxinum

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bio website people.su.se/~peal0658 location Sweden age 27 member for 2 years, 5 months seen 2 days ago profile views 95

Graduate student in mathematics. Languages: Java, C, C++, Mathematica, Php, HTML, CSS, LaTeX.

Interests in computer science: Fractals, genetic algorithms and AI programming.

# 99 Actions

 Jul2 awarded Curious Jun16 comment Smooth Peter de Jong attractor @Kuba: The implementation I have is written in Java, and is open-sourced here: sourceforge.net/projects/flamethyst Some images created can be found here: people.su.se/~peal0658/index.php?page=fractals Jun16 comment Smooth Peter de Jong attractor Google "Flame fractals". I create this type of fractals a lot; 10⁵ is not nearly enough iterations. You would like about 2000 iterations PER PIXEL in the final image to get a decent result. Jun14 comment Extract memoized results in the form of a rule Ah, yes, of course! I feel silly now. Jun14 asked Extract memoized results in the form of a rule Jun10 comment State “i” goes to state “j” I would guess it means states accessible from either 1 or 4. May8 comment Mathematica sporadically crashes on open Because, that makes sense... sometimes, one wonders... May8 answered Drop last element of parts of a list Mar30 answered Do multiple instances of Mathematica run completely independently? Mar28 awarded Nice Answer Mar28 comment Creating sculptural forms using graphics primitives Thanks! Absolutely not, I was just a bit lazy to add it myself :) Mar28 answered Creating sculptural forms using graphics primitives Mar16 comment Finding lags of time series with Do Oh, L[t_]:=t-k; should most definitely work. But dont use capital letters as variable names, these might already be used by Mathematica, in any case, it is bad practice. Mar16 comment Finding lags of time series with Do Oh, you want ListPlot[L/@Range[5,100]] Mar16 comment Finding lags of time series with Do Hm, ok, well, I am not entirely sure what info you got, and what is unknown... Mar16 answered Finding lags of time series with Do Mar5 suggested suggested edit on Generating Gelfand-Tsetlin patterns Mar5 comment Generating Gelfand-Tsetlin patterns @belisarius cf = Flatten[stuff,1] can be optimized to cf = Join@@(stuff). Mar5 comment Generating Gelfand-Tsetlin patterns @IstvánZachar Are there any performance issues with Return? I read that it is a bit quirky, and is more "procedural" than "functional", so is it something to avoid in general? Mar5 comment Generating Gelfand-Tsetlin patterns @IstvánZachar Oh, ok, is there a particular reason why one wish to avoid return? I am probalby just used to Java, so it feels easier to read in this manner.