A

**fractal**is "a rough or fragmented geometric shape that can be split into parts, each of which is (at least approximately) a reduced-size copy of the whole,"^{[1]}a property called self-similarity. Roots of mathematically rigorous treatment of fractals can be traced back to functions studied byKarl Weierstrass, Georg Cantor and Felix Hausdorff in studying functions that were continuous but not differentiable; however, the term*fractal*was coined by Benoît Mandelbrot in 1975 and was derived from the Latin*fractus*meaning "broken" or "fractured." A mathematical fractal is based on anequation that undergoes iteration, a form of feedback based on recursion.^{[2]}A fractal often has the following features:

^{[3]}- It has a fine structure at arbitrarily small scales.
- It is too irregular to be easily described in traditional Euclidean geometric language.
- It is self-similar (at least approximately or stochastically).
- It has a Hausdorff dimension which is greater than its topological dimension (although this requirement is not met by space-filling curves such as the Hilbert curve).
^{[4]} - It has a simple and recursive definition.

Because they appear similar at all levels of magnification, fractals are often considered to be infinitely complex (in informal terms). Natural objects that are approximated by fractals to a degree include clouds, mountain ranges, lightning bolts, coastlines, snow flakes, various vegetables (cauliflower and broccoli), and animal coloration patterns. However, not all self-similar objects are fractals—for example, the real line (a straightEuclidean line) is formally self-similar but fails to have other fractal characteristics; for instance, it is regular enough to be described in Euclidean terms.

Images of fractals can be created using fractal-generating software. Images produced by such software are normally referred to as being fractals even if they do not have the above characteristics, such as when it is possible to zoom into a region of the fractal that does not exhibit any fractal properties. Also, these may include calculation or display artifacts which are not characteristics of true fractals.

**Whats the connection?**

Fractalization applies to everything microscopic and macroscopic. Everything you experience in your state of now is a fractalization of something before you. Like an echo or a ripple you exist. Your existence creates infinite existence which creates infinite existence too infinity. Every ripple of your existence is infinite. Infinite existence is infinite.

**Simple explanation of fractalization:**

Consciousness creates Man -> Man Creates Dream -> Dream creates Infinite Consciousness

function consciousness($c)

{

$c = $c X $c;

}

while(consciousness($c) < consciousness($c); )

{

create consciousness($c);

}

first congrats on the new blog...

ReplyDeletethank god someone started an original interesting blog!

Second, and welocme to the wonderful world!

ReplyDeleteGreat post man, but I'm really that mathematical.

ReplyDeleteGood luck on your new blog!

ReplyDeleteI really start to think like this when I'm on LSD, haha. A good source of info and clarity nonetheless.

ReplyDelete