Launch the monkey off the first trampoline, or click and hold to grab the nearest ring. Swing back and forth to gain momentum, then release to launch forward. Dodge the obstacles and fly past the finish line! Bounce to the finish.
It's funny. When I first saw this sculpture, I imagined the moving pieces to be a single T-shaped piece sort of twirling around the top of that lambda shaped base. But that was just optical delusion on my part. In reality this scupture is two moving pieces: two sticks. The first stick is pinned to a bearing at the vertex of the lambda shaped base, and the second stick is pinned to a bearing on one side of the first stick. So the motion of the sticks is pretty much confined to a 2D plane.
Mathematics Stack Exchange is a question and answer site for people studying math at any level and professionals in related fields. It only takes a minute to sign up. Please, this is something I have thought of a long time, but don't have unlimited supplies to keep doing it wrong. I want to make one of these for my nephew, he's interested in science!
The comic is written and drawn by Rich Burlew , who illustrates the comic in a stick figure style. Taking place in a magical world that loosely operates by the rules of the 3. Much of the comic's humor stems from the characters' awareness of the game rules that affect their lives or from having anachronistic knowledge of modern culture. This in turn is often used by the author to parody various aspects of role-playing games and fantasy fiction.