DECAGONAL AND QUASI-CRYSTALLINE TILINGS IN MEDIEVAL ISLAMIC ARCHITECTURE PDF

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The conventional view holds that girih geometric star-and-polygon, or strapwork patterns in medieval Islamic architecture were conceived by their designers as a network of zigzagging lines, where the lines were drafted directly with a straightedge and a compass.

We show that by C. These tiles enabled the creation of increasingly complex periodic girih patterns, and by the 15th century, the tessellation approach was combined with self-similar transformations to construct nearly perfect quasi-crystalline Penrose patterns, five centuries before their discovery in the West.

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Comment in Mathematics. Quasi-crystal conundrum opens a tiling can of worms. Bohannon J. PMID: No abstract available. Comment on "Decagonal and quasi-crystalline tilings in medieval Islamic architecture". Makovicky E. PMID: Similar articles Comment on "Decagonal and quasi-crystalline tilings in medieval Islamic architecture".

Point substitution processes for decagonal quasiperiodic tilings. Fujita N. Acta Crystallogr A. Epub Jul Complex Archimedean tiling self-assembled from DNA nanostructures. Zhang F, et al. J Am Chem Soc. Epub May The global long-range order of quasi-periodic patterns in Islamic architecture.

Al Ajlouni RA. Epub Jan 5. From disablement to enablement: conceptual models of disability in the 20th century. Masala C, Petretto DR. Masala C, et al. Disabil Rehabil. PMID: Review. Show more similar articles See all similar articles. Cited by 2 articles Broken symmetry and the variation of critical properties in the phase behaviour of supramolecular rhombus tilings.

Stannard A, et al. Nat Chem. A beautiful prize. Nat Mater. Publication types Research Support, Non-U. Gov't Actions.

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Decagonal and quasi-crystalline tilings in medieval Islamic architecture.

Skip to search form Skip to main content You are currently offline. Some features of the site may not work correctly. DOI: The conventional view holds that girih geometric star-and-polygon, or strapwork patterns in medieval Islamic architecture were conceived by their designers as a network of zigzagging lines, where the lines were drafted directly with a straightedge and a compass. We show that by C. View PDF. Save to Library.

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Quasicrystalline Medieval Islamic Architectural Tilings

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