 This website blog chronicles my exploration into using symbology to represent alternative numerical base systems. My ultimate goal is to uncover and simplify known, and unknown, mathematical processes and connections between these systems. This is a hobby and should be taken as such. Thanks for visiting.

# 030 Sine_Wave_Glyphs

I had an idea. Maybe numerals could be graphically represented using complex frequency modulation synthesis. Read More...

This glyph system shows one example of how we can modify Trincubinquadric glyphs, (base 432), to create corresponding glyph systems for three other bases. Read More...

# 028 Multi-Dozenic

Under Construction

# 027 Binquadric Finger Counting & Adding

Let’s examine some alternative systems for adding Binquadric numbers.

# 026 Bidozenapenhex (720) Introduction

It is 6! (6 factorial), a composite number with thirty divisors, more than any number below, making it a highly composite number. Read More...

There’s a few different methods for adding in Binquadric.

# 024 Alternative Sub-Digit Organization

Under Construction

# 023 Trincubinquadric (432) Introduction

At first glance, 432 seems like a strange choice for a number base, but it may prove to be an important number in unifying bases twelve, sixteen and twenty seven. Read More...

# 022 Dozenapenhex (360) Introduction

360 is the smallest number divisible by every natural number from 1 to 10 except 7.

# 021 Tetrapenhex (120) Introduction

120 is the factorial of 5, and the sum of a twin prime pair (59 + 61).

# 020 Dozenapentic (60) Introduction

The ancient Mayans the this base system because of its many factors.

# 019 Binquadratetric (65536) Introduction

A 16-bit number can distinguish 65536 different possibilities, such as the numbers 0..65535. Read More...

# 018 Sinusoidal Sub-Digit Organization

Under Construction

# 017 Dozenic Finger Counting

How does a person count in base twelve using only one hand? It turns out, there IS an easy way to do it. Read More...

# 016 Trincubic Addition & Subtraction

Under Construction

# 015 Trincubic Pronunciations

Seems silly, doesn’t it, making up totally different names for numerals? Read More...

# 014 Balanced Trincubic

Lately, I have been experimenting with assigning Balanced Ternary sub-digits to Trincubic numerals, instead of the aforementioned positive Ternary sub-digits. Read More...

# 013 Trincubic Glyph Rotation Chart

Glyph Rotations can be tiled into hexagonal patterns.

# 012 Introduction to Trincubic Glyph Rotation

By rotating the segments of a Trincubic number, we can transform it into a different number. Read More...

# 011 Three Dimensional Direction & Location

Imagine a Rubik’s Cube. It is made up of 26 small cubes joined together. If you imagine a cube that lies hidden in the center, then there are actually 27. Read More...

# 010 Trincubic Finger Counting

How does a person count in a base 27, three dimensional number system, using only his or her fingers? Read More...

# 009 Three Dimensional Number System

Glyphs can be arranged into a three dimensional matrix…

# 008 Three Sub-Digits of Ternary

Each trincubic numeral is really just a way to group three ternary numbers together in a compact form. Read More...

# 007 Trincubic (27) Introduction

Base 27 is known to mathematicians as Septemvigesimal (seven plus twenty). Read More...

# 006 Four Sub Digits of Binary

Binary numbers are the building blocks behind computers. This system uses four slanted segments to represent binary digits.

# 005 Binquadric (16) Introduction

Base 16 is known to computer programmers as Hexadecimal (six plus ten). Read More...

# 004 Syncopated Dozenic

Most of the numeral systems I’ve created follow easily recognizable patterns. Read More...

# 003 Dial Dozenic

Dial Dozenic is one of the fist numeral systems that I came up with to signify base twelve. Read More...

# 002 Dozenic (12) Intoduction

12, the least positive integer with 6 different positive factors, hours on a clock, inches in a foot, eggs in a carton, slices in a pizza... Read More...

# 001 Numerography Introduction

If you're new to Numerography, please read this entry first.