The Minkowski sausage or Minkowski curve is a fractal first proposed by and named for Hermann Minkowski as well as its casual resemblance to a sausage or sausage links. The initiator is a line segment and the generator is a broken line of eight parts one fourth the length.
The Sausage has a Hausdorff dimension of . It is therefore often chosen when studying the physical properties of non-integer fractal objects. It is strictly self-similar. It never intersects itself. It is continuous everywhere, but differentiable nowhere. It is not rectifiable. It has a Lebesgue measure of 0.
- Quadratic Koch curve type 2
- Quadratic Koch curve type 1
- This has been called the "Zig-Zag Quadratic Koch snowflake".
- Cohen, Nathan (Summer 1995). "Fractal antennas Part 1". Communication Quarterly: 7–23.
- Ghosh, Basudeb; Sinha, Sachendra N.; and Kartikeyan, M. V. (2014). Fractal Apertures in Waveguides, Conducting Screens and Cavities: Analysis and Design, p.88. Volume 187 of Springer Series in Optical Sciences. ISBN 9783319065359.
- Pamfilos, Paris. "Minkowski Sausage", user.math.uoc.gr/~pamfilos/. Accessed: 21 September 2019.
- Weisstein, Eric W. "Minkowski Sausage". MathWorld. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
- Lauwerier, Hans (1991). Fractals: Endlessly Repeated Geometrical Figures. Translated by Gill-Hoffstädt, Sophia. Princeton University Press. p. 37. ISBN 0-691-02445-6.
The so-called Minkowski sausage. Mandelbrot gave it this name to honor the friend and colleague of Einstein who died so untimely (1864-1909).
- Addison, Paul (1997). Fractals and Chaos: An illustrated course, p.19. CRC Press. ISBN 0849384435.
- Weisstein, Eric W. (1999). "Minkowski Sausage", archive.lib.msu.edu. Accessed: 21 September 2019.
- Mandelbrot, B. B. (1983). The Fractal Geometry of Nature, p.48. New York: W. H. Freeman. ISBN 9780716711865. Cited in Weisstein MathWorld.
- Schmidt, Jack (2011). "The Koch snowflake worksheet II", p.3, UK MA111 Spring 2011, ms.uky.edu. Accessed: 22 September 2019.
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