But out of all the art seen I do believe Orosz is one of the most spectacular modern day artists. ]]>

Back to your topic, I have gone through one of those mirror mazes once or twice and it is especially easy to get lost and feel like your trapped in the maze. You start walking one way, but come to a dead end. The illusion looks and feels so real that you end up walking into mirrors (at least I did).

Taking a closer look at the different types of illusions has made me realize that illusions are everywhere, we just do not alway notice them!

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I happened to find another website which breaks down the math problem done in Goodwill Hunting. This person who solved it broke it down to teach one to solve a problem and it looks extremely challenging but if you look a little bit harder, its’s honestly not bad. I find it fascinating how many different ways you can design an n=10 tree. I attached an image this website included to show some more patterns you can find. This link also has an image demonstrating n=11 and n=12.

https://thespectrumofriemannium.wordpress.com/tag/homeomorphically-irreducible-tree/

Professor Plante sort of demonstrated this and what is brought forward in your article, as he introduced the coloring of 3D models using 2D projections. As he showed, 3D models, such as a Möbius band or a donut, can be colored, using 2D projections while bypassing the four color theorem. The catch is, that there are restrictions to the 2D projections that link certain parts of the models. Notice anything similar? Because of these restrictions we are able to bypass the four color theorem. So in the case of regions linked together, such as that of Hawaii or Alaska, it may be useful to bypass the four color theorem and also think of these maps as 2D projections of 3D models. ]]>