## 45 cubics, series II (cylinder cut), 15cm

The complete series of 45 types of cubic surfaces with only finitely many singularities and lines. We provide links to put a complete set of several cubic surface models into your shopping cart.

## Speed Curve pendant

At first sight, our speed curve pendant might seem to consist of some arbitrary wire. But this is not true at all. Almost every detail is defined by mathematical formulas.

## 45 cubics, series II (cylinder cut), 12cm

The complete series of 45 types of cubic surfaces with only finitely many singularities and lines. We provide links to put a complete set of several cubic surface models into your shopping cart.

## 45 cubics, series I (ball cut)

The complete series of 45 types of cubic surfaces with only finitely many singularities and lines. We provide links to put a complete set of several cubic surface models into your shopping cart.

## Dancing torus knot

This object looks like a piece of art. But in fact, it is "just" a mathematical curve, called 7/3 torus knot. Imagine a donut, and then tie a cord around it in some interesting way.

## The Cayley/Klein cubic with four singularities in the family room

Our modern version of Klein's historical cubic surface model with four singularities is the main figure in our photo from the series "math sculptures in context". It is the pure white version with its 9 straight lines.

## Clebsch and Klein in the family room

It was back in the 1872 Göttingen, Germany, at a meeting of the scientific society. Alfred Clebsch and Felix Klein each presented a model of a cubic surface. Our modern versions of these historical - nowadays quite famous - sculptures are the main figures in our photo.

## The Clebsch diagonal surface in the family room

Our modern version of Clebsch's historical - nowadays quite famous - diagonal surface model is the main figure in our photo from the series "math sculptures in context". It is the pure white version with the 27 straight lines.

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