The example I gave on my blog and in the article was a cylinder that looked like a circular cylinder but like a square cylinder in the mirror. You can download a printable pdf template to make your own, and you can watch this video that I made.

Today I designed two more impossible cylinders. The first looks like a square cylinder and like a triangular cylinder in the mirror. Download a printable pdf template to make your own.

I also designed one that looks like a heart-shaped cylinder and like a diamond-shaped cylinder in the mirror. (The spade/club one is an exercise for the reader.) Here’s a template to make your own.

Update: I just created another cylinder. I’m not as pleased with this one. The shape of the cylinder is complicated enough that it is difficult to get it to look right. Here’s my best attempt at a star/moon cylinder. (Pdf template.)

John Mather (1942–2017)—Princeton mathematics professor who specialized in differential topology & dynamical systems bit.ly/2l49jO02 hours ago

RT @KyleCranmer: Reminds me of John Nash's 1955 letter to NSA "do not give the impression I am just a crank or circle-squarer." https://t.c…8 hours ago

GB Shaw (1889): He replied… that I moved amidst cranks, Bohemians, unbelievers, agitators, and—generally speaking—riff-raff of all sorts. 1 day ago

The first use of the word "crank" (as in mathematical/scientific crank) may have been in a 1906 book review in _Nat… twitter.com/i/web/status/8…1 day ago

"Meet the Math Professor [Moon Duchin] Who’s Fighting Gerrymandering With Geometry" | Chronicle of Higher Ed bit.ly/2m7z6tt1 day ago