Fractal Information at Other Sites
- Check out the New Docs section of "What Is New" at Spanky page.
- Michael Barnsley's website for Iterated Systems Inc. is a commercial fractal compression company.
- Alexander Bogomolny <firstname.lastname@example.org> also has a page with information on the Feigenbaum phenomenom on a page titled Emergence of Chaos.
- Dave Boll <email@example.com> has in interesting page showing some of the relationships between Pi and the Mandelbrot set.
- An "Introduction to Fractals" from Paul Bourke in Auckland New Zealand.
- Mary Ann Connors <firstname.lastname@example.org> from the Department of Mathematics and Statistics at the University of Massachusetts has created some web-documents describing self similar fractals. There is one titled Exploring Fractals and a modified version from PWS Kent publishers from
their Math Modules Case Studies series.
- Robert L. Devany <email@example.com> at Boston University presents some interesting pages on a variety of Fractal and related topics. The main page is titled: The Dynamical Systems and Technology Project and has many interesting links worth visiting.
- Matthew T. Ficcaglia <firstname.lastname@example.org> presents a page in which he explains and graphically demonstrates a zoom sequence into an interesting region of the Mandelbrot set that he created with FractInt.
- Steve Finch <email@example.com> at mathsoft let me know of a document discussing Traveling Salesman Constants which give rise to some very familiar fractal structure.
- Yuval Fisher's website for information on Fractal Compression at inls.ucsd.edu.
- Frode Gill in Norway <firstname.lastname@example.org> created a few introductory Web pages on fractals. They are:
An Introduction to Mandelbrot programming.
An Introduction to Julia sets.
An Introduction to Quaternion Julia sets.
- Jay R. Hill <email@example.com> explores the area of the Mandelbrot set with ever increasing precision.
- Loren Hoffman <firstname.lastname@example.org> put together some information describing the Chaotic Dynamics of f(x)=cxe^x with images created with FractInt.
- Cameron L. Jones <email@example.com> who is a Research Fellow at Centre for Applied Colloid and BioColloid Science,
Swinburne University of Technology, School of Chemical Sciences, in Victoria Australia presents a web-paper on 2-D Wavelet Packet Analysis of Structural Self-Organization and Morphogenic Regulation in Filamentous Fungal Colonies.
- Cynthia Lanius <firstname.lastname@example.org> has developed A Fractals Unit for Elementary and Middle School Students.
- Wentian Li of Rockefeller University <email@example.com> has created a webpage dedicated to Papers on 1/f noise.
- Chris Lucas <firstname.lastname@example.org> put together CALResCo "The Complexity & Artificial Life Research Concept" Web Site, which contains a great collection of material on Fractals, Complex Systems, and Artificial Life.
- Jean-Pierre Louvet <email@example.com> has an informative page about fractals. He has compiled a brief history of fractals.
- C.J.van der Mark <firstname.lastname@example.org> has a great tutorial on 3D L-Systems particularly useful for users of the LParser program from Laurens Lapre.
- Doug Martin <email@example.com> has produced a highschool and college level introduction to fractals called Fract-Ed and it is available for your evaluation.
- Robert P. Munafo has created an Encyclopedia of information about the Mandelbrot set entitled, Mu-Ency - The Encyclopedia of the Mandelbrot Set and it is available from his website.
- David Nicholls <firstname.lastname@example.org> has written a document on creating fractal ferns with IFS type fractals.
- Dick Oliver <email@example.com> presents Non-linear Nonsense. An online newsletter dedicated to describing current trends in Fractals and how they are being applied in todays world.
- Scott Peckham <firstname.lastname@example.org> maintains a list of websites titled: Scott's Nonlinear Science Hotlist.
- Dave Sag <email@example.com> in Australia has updated his fractal music pages titled Experiments with fractal music. He now incorporates real audio.
- Some papers on fractal compression from Dietmar Saupe and Raouf Hamzaoui at University of Freiburg.
- Claus-Dieter Schulz gives us The Fractal Music Project from Univ. of Stuttgart.
- John Sheu, Leader of the ThinkQuest 97 Team <firstname.lastname@example.org> has developed an informative set of pages on fractals called "Fantastic Fractals" for fractal enthusiasts at all levels.
- J. C. Sprott <email@example.com> has a web document detailing his search for Chaos in the Mandelbrot set. It may not be as chaotic as you think, but then again... He also has a page talking about his new book "Strange Attractors".
- J.C. Sprotts Fractal Gallery from University of Wisconsin.
- A very informative Fractal Gallery from Alberto Strumia in Italy.
- Michael C. Taylor <firstname.lastname@example.org> has the latest version of The Sci.Fractals FAQ available from his website.
- David J. Wright <email@example.com> is a good source of online documentation. His general page is titled Dynamical Systems and Fractals and he has also made available a series of lecture notes for a course on this topic.
- Giuseppe Zito's <firstname.lastname@example.org> Home Page has an index of Links addressing a wide range of fractal information and related topics.
General Purpose or Misc. Fractal Documents/Sites.
- The Institute of Computer Graphics at the Technical University of Vienna present some information on Nonlinear Iterated Function Systems.
- A good online document on Feigenbaum Constants is now available along with many other mathematical constants from the mathsoft website http://www.mathsoft.com/.
- The website of the Fractal Research Initiative is a collaborative effort from groups at Waterloo-Montreal-Rocquencourt.
- The "Chaos Metalink", from Industrial Street Productions is a comprehensive list of links to the world of chaos and fractals.
- A quick review of Research Interests in fractals and Chaos from University of Maryland.
- The Complexity On-line database, formerly at ANU, now resides at Charles Sturt University in Australia.
- A list of Weblinks to Fractals and related info from <email@example.com>.
- The latest Sci.fractals Faq is now available in HTML format from Oxford University Libraries WWW server.
- A reference to "Fractal Clouds" from <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
- The Fractal Microscope at University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign.
- You can ftp Another bibliography on "Fractal Compression" from Univ Waterloo in Ontario, Canada.
- Iterated Systems will provide a Fractal Plug-in for Netscape to view their "Fractal Image Format" (FIF) files.
- The IMS preprints FTP archive at math.sunysb.edu.
- Three students at Thomas Jefferson High School for Science and Technology have put together a series of pages they call "The Fractory" and they make up a nice introduction into Fractals with a gallery and an
interactive fractal server. The student's involved were Alex Kulesza <JKULESZA@lan.tjhsst.edu>, David Green <email@example.com>, and Keith Bergstresser <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
- Novak <email@example.com> hosts a page for
Fractal 97 "Fractals in the Natural and Applied Sciences" which was the 4th International Multidisciplinary Working Conference 8 - 11 April 1997, Denver, Colorado, USA.
This collection of pointers is constantly growing and changing. I try to keep all the information current and the links accurate and up-to-date. The nature of the Web makes this a difficult task. Many pages have a short life, or service is intermittent or switched to another server. If you find a reference here that is consistently unavailable for an extended period of time, or just plain wrong, please email me and I will either correct it if I can, or remove it. Also, if you have created a new page with some interesting fractal information and want to have it posted here, I will gladly make an insertion to the list.