Theoretical Physics Miner


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The Theoretical Physics Miner, available at

is our most recent search solution.

Use its recrawling capabilities under a given search result to start building your own curated collection.

Use its news section at

to access all ARXIV and MIT news feeds relevant to theoretical and experimental physics.

The figure below is for illustration purposes. It was generated through affine transformations that include reflection operations within an n-gon. Any resemblance with a black hole at its center is pure coincidence.



Feed URLs Extractor


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Extract all URLs from web feeds, the easy way, with this new tool: The Feed URLs Extractor. Access the tool at the following URL:

The tool is derived from a previous one: The Web Feed Flattener, also available at

Enjoy them!

Cancer Research Miner


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The Cancer Research MinerĀ  is our most recent specialty search solution, available now at

Find research centers, news, clinical trials, discoveries, informatics, & more.

Due to the magnitude and impact of cancer-related topics, we are contemplating adding an exclusive section of miners for different types of cancers so researchers can build even more focused curated collections.

The figure below is a nature-inspired shape. It corresponds to a computer generated cluster pattern obtained via affine transformations that include reflection operations. Similar clusters resembling the progression of cancer can be generated in this way.

Fractals Miner


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Fractals Miner: Fractal Patterns and Growth Phenomena – Theory, Experiments, & more. Available now at

Research the fractal geometry literature. Use the images tool below a result to view beautiful patterns or recrawl search results to build your own curated collection.

Note: Image below was created with Manglar, an experimental tool under development.


On Fractal Topography and Scale-Invariance


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Closing a gap in the fractal geometry theory: Definition of fractal topography to essential understanding of scale-invariance.

One year old, but very relevant these days. Very important and enlightening research article.

A better understanding of scale-invariance by means of defining fractal topography opens the door to many practical applications. This was something loosely suggested in the literature, but not fully addressed. Great job!

BioDesign Miner


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The BioDesign Miner is a new search solution available now at

Find nature-inspired solutions, discoveries, techniques, innovations, & more.

Use it to build curated collections on bio-inspired research or find news on biodesign.

Math Bios: Mathematician Biographies


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Math Bios is a new miner available at

Find biographies of famous mathematicians from ancient to modern times.

Interested in the life of Euler, Fermat, Poincare, Blackwell, and other great mathematicians? Want to build a curated collection about math people from the ancient and modern times? This is the place to start.

A great tool for math history researchers and students in general.


A Tutorial on Polynomial Regression through Linear Algebra


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If you are a chemist, biodesigner, or a researcher working in other fields, eventually you may need to fit a paired data set to a polynomial regression model. You could use software to do that, or build your own solution. This tutorial is aimed at those interested in the latter. Access it now at

Three different methods for implementing polynomial regression are described. Teachers and students might benefit from the tutorial since the calculations can be done with a spreadsheet software like Excel, by writing a computer program, or with a programmable calculator.



One-to-Many (O2M) Tools

Some developers build form-based graphical user interfaces (GUIs) that give users the illusion of mapping the value of an input field to all other fields. Typical examples are conversion unit tools and other types of converters used in science and business oriented sites. This is frequently done by coding in the background M number of fields M number of times, with most fields hidden or dynamically coded. These M x M fields are then conditionally processed.

As M increases said strategy becomes very inefficient from both the coding and processing standpoint. Modifying these types of GUIs can be messy. For instance, to display a simple unit conversion tool with five conversion units requires the coding of 25 fields. To add an additional conversion unit requires the coding of 6 x 6 = 36 fields. Insane!

To overcome all those drawbacks, we have developed what we call a one-to-many fields mapping algorithm or O2M. The algorithm is quite simple and works as follows. Given a form with M unique text fields, randomly using one as an input field instructs the algorithm to treat the remaining ones as output fields. It does not matter which field is initially used or from where the data comes from (i.e., a user or database). Its value will be mapped to the remaining M – 1 fields. As a whole, an O2M GUI behaves as a many-to-many (M2M) solution. To grasp the concept, try one of our O2M tools at

Manglar: Evolutionary Patterns


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Do you see the algorithm behind this image? Hint: It corresponds to Manglar, an upcoming tool I’m building for simulating the growth of patterns. I’m still testing it.

Manglar. Coming Soon.