I don’t remember who but I know I have a few friends that are fans of Wolfram and others with Conway’s Game of Life and Cellular Automata generally. With just some random-ish educated guesses on various transforms, I was surprised to watch the symmetry vanish. It was during one of the watershed transformations. The only part that became important was either the SHALLOWEST or DEEPEST part of the basin. I THINK it was the shallowest while the other 3 corners got submerged. At that point, outlining, filling, expanding and it started getting a life of its own.

I don’t remember who but I know I have a few friends that are fans of Wolfram and others with Conway’s Game of Life and Cellular Automata generally.
 
With just some random-ish educated guesses on various transforms, I was surprised to watch the symmetry vanish.
 
It was during one of the watershed transformations. The only part that became important was either the SHALLOWEST or DEEPEST part of the basin. I THINK it was the shallowest while the other 3 corners got submerged.
 
At that point, outlining, filling, expanding and it started getting a life of its own.
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I interpret all laugh reacts as “laughing with”. Solves all the problems.
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 There’s correctness and there’s certainty.My interpretation of “laughing with” is because: “I don’t care”.

That’s a different thing altogether.

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 Cool. It looks as if Mathematical morphology and Turing’s Morphogenesis have different primitives. Turing was working with chemistry and reaction/diffusion and Georges Matheron and Jean Serra (1964) worked with images and erosion/dilation

But I like that both were working on similar notions!

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