In the world of fractals, I am often called the “inventor.” I have designed and created fractals since I was very young, although I was never formally trained to do it. I’ve been drawing fractal patterns for more than 25 years and I still continue to research and create new fractal patterns.

As a programmer, I’ve used fractals to prove the theory of infinite recursive functions. An interesting fractal, such as the tiling of the square, has the property that if you start at the center of the pattern, and then move to the left and right, it will continue to move to the left and right. Thus, the tiling of the square is not the same as the tiling of the circle.

If you’ve been following the world of fractals for a while you’ve probably heard about the famous “Wilf’s Law”, a law of mathematics that states “Every infinite sequence of numbers has a corresponding infinite sequence of natural numbers.” In a way it says that if you have a sequence of numbers that grows at a rate greater than the sequence of natural numbers, then you can make a sequence of natural numbers grow at the same rate.

We’ve known that there are infinite sequences of numbers with their own sequence of natural numbers, but to date I think we’ve only seen one sequence that has a sequence of numbers that grows at the same rate as the sequence of natural numbers.

I think there is a sequence of numbers that grows at the same rate as the sequence of natural numbers, and that sequence is the set of all odd terms of the sequence of natural numbers. But these terms can be anything the natural numbers can be. For instance, the sequence of natural numbers can be the sequence of all even terms of the sequence of natural numbers, or the sequence of all odd terms of the sequence of natural numbers.

In a way, this is the same as the sequence of natural numbers. The only difference is that one sequence is growing at the same rate as the sequence of natural numbers, while the other is not. So these sequences are what we’ll use to construct fractals. We’re going to start with the sequence of natural numbers, but we’ll use the sequence of even terms of the sequence of natural numbers to create fractals that grow at the same rate as the sequence of natural numbers.

I believe the name fractal is actually derived from the Greek word meaning “cut” in fracti, which means “to create a hole or recess.” You can see this in fractals that are created by a hole in a rock, but you won’t spot this in a wall with a smooth hole. It’s not exactly a hole, rather it’s a hole with a hole.

It looks like that, but is the fractal name actually a reference to the fractal pattern created by the sequence of natural numbers? Maybe, but I think it is more likely to be a reference to a set of three lines that have three different slopes on each of the three lines, so that when you draw them together they create a pattern. In this case the sequence of natural numbers would be the sequence of odd terms of that sequence of even terms.

The first picture shows the fractal pattern created by the sequence of natural numbers.

I think this is one of those examples where you have to really think about the meaning of the names they are given. The fractal pattern is actually a sequence of three lines that have three different slopes on each of the three lines, so when you draw them together they create a pattern. The sequence of natural numbers is the sequence of odd terms of that sequence of even terms.