# Mathematical Art Work, including Isometric Drawings (Visualising Maths)

Over the past couple of months I’ve been drawing mathematical figures and logos. Quite recently I discovered that art can help me understand complex mathematics a little better, especially three dimensional problems. It turns out that infinitely many complex sketches can emerge out of isometric fields which can be created using pencils, rulers and compasses. Isometric fields are used by engineers and architects who model three dimensional structures. Isometric fields allow you to represent cubes and various different 3 dimensional shapes on 2 dimensional surfaces in quite spectacular fashion. Here are some pieces of work I produced using such fields…

Follow Mathematics Videos & Proofs’s board Mathematical Art & Beauty on Pinterest.

If you’d like to see more work that I’ve been able to produce, please visit my mathematics Pinterest page. I’ve thoroughly enjoyed drawing optical illusions and logos using isometric paper, and I could indeed start designing isometric logos and pieces of text to make some extra money whilst studying mathematics. It’s not that often you bump into sound business ideas, especially business ideas related to both mathematics and art.

If you are a mathematics student but have never used isometric paper before, I’d recommend downloading isometric paper via the links below and producing mathematical sketches. Isometric paper could potentially be very useful to those interested in learning more about vector geometry and extra dimensions.

And by the way, thanks for stopping by. Enjoy your new year celebrations! ðŸ™‚

This week’s updates are as follows:

You can learn how to draw a tesseract using the video below. This depiction of a tesseract can be found in the book ‘The Visual Guide To Extra Dimensions (Volume 1) – Visualizing the Fourth Dimension, Higher Dimensional Polytopes and Curved Hypersurfaces’ written by Chris McMullen Ph.D, a particle physicist based in the United States.

This next video contains a few perspective drawings and an animation of a sphere passing through a sheet of paper. It was made to demonstrate that perhaps the universe we inhabit is a construct of some kind.

You can explore non-euclidean space, or more specifically – a 3 dimensional sphere with lines passing through it both vertically and horizontally…

For those interested in seeing basic shapes rotate, you can watch a line, square and cube rotate about 360 degrees and additionally; a point, circle and sphere spin around an axis below…

Now, most of these videos were made in order to help me visualise a few concepts brought to light in Chris McMullen’s book. I hope you do get to enjoy watching these new clips. Feedback is appreciated as always. ðŸ™‚