Fibonacci sequence

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Related to Fibonacci sequence: Golden ratio, Pascal's triangle
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  • noun

Words related to Fibonacci sequence

a sequence of numbers in which each number equals the sum of the two preceding numbers

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References in periodicals archive ?
Reduce the Fibonacci sequence mod 26--that is, divide each term by 26 and write down the remainder (1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 8, 3, 11, 14, 25, 13, .
Then, with the help of some local rabbits, the pair tackles The Fibonacci Sequence, calling on surprising examples from nature to explore and explain this set of numbers and its unusual properties.
Amazingly, the ratios of successive terms of the Fibonacci sequence get closer and closer to a specific number, often called the golden ratio.
Furthermore, hidden within the spirals of many plants is a pattern involving the celebrated Fibonacci sequence of numbers, which is closely related to the golden ratio.
All night long, projected Ellies are multiplying in some kind of electronic Fibonacci sequence on the vast screens at the rear of the stage; first there are three of her, six at the start of Starry Eyed and seven by the end of it - and at least 25 when Every Time You Go closes the main set.
Horadam: A Generalized Fibonacci Sequence, The American Mathematical Monthly, Vol.
I use the Fibonacci sequence a lot in design to make pleasing proportions," DeWulf explains.
6) and the Fibonacci Sequence (1,1,2,3,5,8,13, 21, 34, etc.
Every beautifully animated presentation diligently followed the same formula: several slides, followed by an explanatory YouTube video -- of the Pythagorean theorem or the Fibonacci sequence, for instance -- and more slides.
early applications include computation of the Fibonacci sequence and an
He was fascinated by the so-called Fibonacci sequence, a pattern of numbers often followed by the spirals of seeds in sunflower heads.
618, which has been taken from the famous Fibonacci sequence, is said to be the key to everything - from encrypting computer data, to the numbers of spirals on a sunflower head, to our very own limbs and why the Mona Lisa is so pleasing to the human eye.
Most of the images are appealing to downright gorgeous, such as colorful bacteria like a scattering of confetti across the tongue, the lovely Fibonacci sequence of cauliflower heads, and a stunning just-opening bud of a daisy flower.
The Fibonacci Sequence and Nature's Heartbeat are some of the topics that are so thoroughly researched and explained with real-world examples that the book will quickly win you over.