A ClojureScript-based HTML5 Canvas and SVG Graphics Playground, much like http://bl.ocks.org/ but specifically designed for showcasing small ClojuresScript code demos: The underlying agenda is to show how small simple functional programs can generate complex behaviour.

This page shows some of the gists we know about. Why not add yours?

Fork me on GitHub!

Arnold's cat map is named after the mathematician Vladimir Arnold, who in the 1960s demonstrated the effect of repeatedly applying a linear transformation to an image of a cat (hence the name). Each animation...

Example choropleth from http://keminglabs.com/c2/ex/choropleth/ demonstrating C2 integration. C2 is a Clojure and ClojureScript data visualization library that lets you declaratively create HTML and SVG...

From Wikipedia: "A quine is a computer program which takes no input and produces a copy of its own source code as its only output. The standard terms for these programs in the computability theory and...

The humble cone contains the answers to fundamental questions about the universe. But not *this* one, its just pixels on the screen. What is mildly interesting about this cone is the way it is generated...

OM version of Garry Kasparov - Veselin Topalov ; Hoogovens A Tournament Wijk aan Zee NED 1999.01.20 - adapted from https://raw2.github.com/danieroux/rubyfuza2014/master/src/rubyfuza/core.cljs

A force-directed graph (using *arbor.js*) showing the orbits of small numbers under the Collatz map. Lothar Collatz first proposed the following conjecture in 1937: Take any natural number $n$. If $n$...

If you draw a pentagon, then plot the midpoints of each of its five sides and extend a line perpendicular to each of these points, you can connect the end of these lines to make another pentagon. In doing...

First studied by Edward Lorenz in 1963, the Lorenz attractor is a system of ordinary differential equations, which for certain parameter values and initial conditions, exhibits chaotic behaviour.

PSR B1919+21 is a pulsar with a period of 1.3373 seconds, and a pulse width of 0.04 second. It was the first radio pulsar discovered (on November 28, 1967 by Jocelyn Bell Burnell and Antony Hewish). The...