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### Magische Tricks Video

6 Coole Zaubertricks - Zum nachmachen! Kann eine Münze ein Glas durchdringen? Die Dollar-Note wird vor Beginn der Vorstellung klein zusammengefaltet und in den künstlichen Daumen gesteckt. Du musst den Apfel so in die Hand nehmen, dass der obere Teil von unserem stärksten Handpart auseinandergedrückt wird. Wer jemandem eine geheime Botschaft schicken und sichergehen möchte, dass nur Wie funktioniert die Fädeltechnik? Der Artikel wurde erfolgreich hinzugefügt. Dieser Trick erfordert Vorbereitung und kann auf verschiedenste Art und Weise ausgeführt werden. Das Publikum wird staunen: Zwischendurch ist immer wieder die Rede von verschiedenen Ausbildungen. In diesen Branchen sinken real die Löhne. Denken Sie nur daran, dass Sie nicht irgendwelche Details nach der Show offenbaren, denn dann wird Ihnen der magische Charme geraubt. Nun lassen Sie die Schachteln wandern und die Zuschauer müssen raten, wo die volle Box am Ende liegt.## Magische tricks - remarkable

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The power of invisible thread in a package the size Likewise, there are n! Since a Greek square can be combined with any Latin square with opposite row shifts, there are n!

Dividing by 8 to neglect equivalent squares due to rotation and reflections, we obtain 3, and 6,, equivalent squares. Further dividing by n 2 to neglect equivalent panmagic squares due to cyclic shifting of rows or columns, we obtain and , essentially different panmagic squares.

For order 5 squares, these are the only panmagic square there are. In the example below, the square has been constructed such that 1 is at the center cell.

When collision occurs, the break move is to move one cell up, one cell left. The resulting square is a pandiagonal magic square.

This square also has a further diabolical property that any five cells in quincunx pattern formed by any odd sub-square, including wrap around, sum to the magic constant, Lastly the four rhomboids that form elongated crosses also give the magic sum: We can also combine the Greek and Latin squares constructed by different methods.

After dividing by 8 in order to neglect equivalent squares due to rotation and reflection, we get 2, and 3,, squares. For order 5 squares, these three methods give a complete census of the number of magic squares that can be constructed by the method of superposition.

We can also construct even ordered squares in this fashion. Since there is no middle term among the Greek and Latin alphabets for even ordered squares, in addition to the first two constraint, for the diagonal sums to yield the magic constant, all the letters in the alphabet should appear in the main diagonal and the skew diagonal in the Greek and Latin square of even order.

For the given diagonal and skew diagonal in the Greek square, the rest of the cells can be filled using the condition that each letter appear only once in a row and a column.

Dividing by 8 to eliminate equivalent squares due to rotation and reflections, we get essentially different magic squares of order 4. These are the only magic squares constructible by the Euler method, since there are only two mutually orthogonal doubly diagonal Graeco-Latin squares of order 4.

Magic squares constructed from mutually orthogonal doubly diagonal Graeco-Latin squares are interesting in themselves since the magic property emerges from the relative position of the alphabets in the square, and not due to any arithmetic property of the value assigned to them.

This means that we can assign any value to the alphabets of such squares and still obtain a magic square. This is the basis for constructing squares that display some information e.

We will obtain the following non-normal magic square with the magic sum However, for even squares, we drop the second requirement that each Greek and Latin letter appear only once in a given row or column.

This allows us to take advantage of the fact that the sum of an arithmetic progression with an even number of terms is equal to the sum of two opposite symmetric terms multiplied by half the total number of terms.

Thus, when constructing the Greek or Latin squares,. Thus, we can construct:. The remaining cells are then filled column wise such that the complementary letters appears only once within a row, but twice within a column.

Each Greek letter appears only once along the rows, but twice along the columns. Likewise for the Latin square, which is obtained by flipping the Greek square along the main diagonal and interchanging the corresponding letters.

The above example explains why the "criss-cross" method for doubly even magic square works. Remaining cells are filled column wise such that each letter appears only once within a row.

We proceed similarly until all cells are filled. The Latin square given below has been obtained by flipping the Greek square along the main diagonal and replacing the Greek alphabets with corresponding Latin alphabets.

We can use this approach to construct singly even magic squares as well. However, we have to be more careful in this case since the criteria of pairing the Greek and Latin alphabets uniquely is not automatically satisfied.

Violation of this condition leads to some missing numbers in the final square, while duplicating others. Thus, here is an important proviso:. The second square is constructed by flipping the first square along the main diagonal.

Here in the first column of the root square the 3rd cell is paired with its complement in the 4th cells. Thus, in the primary square, the numbers in the 1st and 6th cell of the 3rd row are same.

Likewise, with other columns and rows. In this example the flipped version of the root square satisfies this proviso. Here the diagonal entries are arranged differently.

The primary square is constructed by flipping the root square about the main diagonal. In the second square the proviso for singly even square is not satisfied, leading to a non-normal magic square third square where the numbers 3, 13, 24, and 34 are duplicated while missing the numbers 4, 18, 19, and Unlike the criss-cross pattern of the earlier section for evenly even square, here we have a checkered pattern for the altered and unaltered cells.

Also, in each quadrant the odd and even numbers appear in alternating columns. A number of variations of the basic idea are possible: That is, a column of a Greek square can be constructed using more than one complementary pair.

This method allows us to imbue the magic square with far richer properties. The idea can also be extended to the diagonals too.

In the finished square each of four quadrants are pan-magic squares as well, each quadrant with same magic constant In this method, the objective is to wrap a border around a smaller magic square which serves as a core.

Subtracting the middle number 5 from each number 1, 2, It is not difficult to argue that the middle number should be placed at the center cell: Putting the middle number 0 in the center cell, we want to construct a border such that the resulting square is magic.

Let the border be given by:. But how should we choose a , b , u , and v? We have the sum of the top row and the sum of the right column as.

Since 0 is an even number, there are only two ways that the sum of three integers will yield an even number: Hence, it must be the case that the second statement is true: The only way that both the above two equations can satisfy this parity condition simultaneously, and still be consistent with the set of numbers we have, is when u and v are odd.

This proves that the odd bone numbers occupy the corners cells. Hence, the finished skeleton square will be as in the left. Adding 5 to each number, we get the finished magic square.

Similar argument can be used to construct larger squares. Let us consider the fifth order square. Disregarding the signs, we have 8 bone numbers, 4 of which are even and 4 of which are odd.

Let the magic border be given as. It is sufficient to determine the numbers u, v, a, b, c, d, e, f to describe the magic border. As before, we have the two constraint equations for the top row and right column:.

There are 28 ways of choosing two numbers from the set of 8 bone numbers for the corner cells u and v. However, not all pairs are admissible.

Among the 28 pairs, 16 pairs are made of an even and an odd number, 6 pairs have both as even numbers, while 6 pairs have them both as odd numbers.

We can prove that the corner cells u and v cannot have an even and an odd number. The only way that the sum of three integers will result in an odd number is when 1 two of them are even and one is odd, or 2 when all three are odd.

Since the corner cells are assumed to be odd and even, neither of these two statements are compatible with the fact that we only have 3 even and 3 odd bone numbers at our disposal.

This proves that u and v cannot have different parity. This eliminates 16 possibilities. Now consider the case when both u and v are even.

The 6 possible pairs are: The only way that the sum of three integers will result in an even number is when 1 two of them are odd and one is even, or 2 when all three are even.

The fact that the two corner cells are even means that we have only 2 even numbers at our disposal. Thus, the second statement is not compatible with this fact.

Hence, it must be the case that the first statement is true: Let a, b, d, e be odd numbers while c and f be even numbers. Given the odd bone numbers at our disposal: It is also useful to have a table of their sum and differences for later reference.

The admissibility of the corner numbers is a necessary but not a sufficient condition for the solution to exist. Thus, the pair 8, 12 is not admissible.

By similar process of reasoning, we can also rule out the pair 6, While 28 does not fall within the sets D or S , 16 falls in set S.

While 10 does not fall within the sets D or S , -6 falls in set D. While 30 does not fall within the sets D or S , 14 falls in set S.

While 8 does not fall within the sets D or S , -4 falls in set D. The finished skeleton squares are given below.

The magic square is obtained by adding 13 to each cells. Using similar process of reasoning, we can construct the following table for the values of u, v, a, b, c, d, e, f expressed as bone numbers as given below.

There are only 6 possible choices for the corner cells, which leads to 10 possible border solutions. More bordered squares can be constructed if the numbers are not consecutive.

It should be noted that the number of fifth order magic squares constructible via the bordering method is almost 25 times larger than via the superposition method.

Exhaustive enumeration of all the borders of a magic square of a given order, as done previously, is very tedious. As such a structured solution is often desirable, which allows us to construct a border for a square of any order.

Below we give three algorithms for constructing border for odd, evenly even, and evenly odd squares. These continuous enumeration algorithms were discovered in 10th century by Arab scholars; and their earliest surviving exposition comes from the two treatises by al-Buzjani and al-Antaki, although they themselves were not the discoverers.

The following is the algorithm given by al-Buzjani to construct a border for odd squares. Starting from the cell above the lower left corner, we put the numbers alternately in left column and bottom row until we arrive at the middle cell.

The next number is written in the middle cell of the bottom row just reached, after which we fill the cell in the upper left corner, then the middle cell of the right column, then the upper right corner.

After this, starting from the cell above middle cell of the right column already filled, we resume the alternate placement of the numbers in the right column and the top row.

Once half of the border cells are filled, the other half are filled by numbers complementary to opposite cells. The subsequent inner borders is filled in the same manner, until the square of order 3 is filled.

The following is the method given by al-Antaki. The peculiarity of this algorithm is that the adjacent corner cells are occupied by numbers n and n - 1.

Starting at the upper left corner cell, we put the successive numbers by groups of four, the first one next to the corner, the second and the third on the bottom, and the fourth at the top, and so on until there remains in the top row excluding the corners six empty cells.

We then write the next two numbers above and the next four below. We then fill the upper corners, first left then right.

We place the next number below the upper right corner in the right column, the next number on the other side in the left column.

We then resume placing groups of four consecutive numbers in the two columns as before. For evenly odd order, we have the algorithm given by al-Antaki.

Here the corner cells are occupied by n and n - 1. Below is an example of 10th order square. Start by placing 1 at the bottom row next to the left corner cell, then place 2 in the top row.

After this, place 3 at the bottom row and turn around the border in anti-clockwise direction placing the next numbers, until n - 2 is reached on the right column.

The next two numbers are placed in the upper corners n - 1 in upper left corner and n in upper right corner. Then, the next two numbers are placed on the left column, then we resume the cyclic placement of the numbers until half of all the border cells are filled.

Let the two magic squares be of orders m and n. In the square of order n , reduce by 1 the value of all the numbers. The squares of order m are added n 2 times to the sub-squares of the final square.

The peculiarity of this construction method is that each magic subsquare will have different magic sums. The square made of such magic sums from each magic subsquare will again be a magic square.

The smallest composite magic square of order 9, composed of two order 3 squares is given below. The next smallest composite magic squares of order 12, composed of magic squares order 3 and 4 are given below.

When the square are of doubly even order, we can construct a composite magic square in a manner more elegant than the above process, in the sense that every magic subsquare will have the same magic constant.

Let n be the order of the main square and m the order of the equal subsquares. Each subsquare as a whole will yield the same magic sum. The advantage of this type of composite square is that each subsquare is filled in the same way and their arrangement is arbitrary.

Thus, the knowledge of a single construction of even order will suffice to fill the whole square. Furthermore, if the subsquares are filled in the natural sequence, then the resulting square will be pandiagonal.

Each subsquare is a pandiagonal with magic constant ; while the whole square on the left is also pandiagonal with magic constant In another example below, we have divided the order 12 square into four order 6 squares.

Each of the order 6 squares are filled with eighteen small numbers and their complements using bordering technique given by al-Antaki.

If we remove the shaded borders of the order 6 subsquares and form an order 8 square, then this order 8 square is again a magic square.

This method is based on a published mathematical game called medjig author: Willem Barink , editor:

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