This Is A Notebook Owned By A 14-Year-Old Girl Where Track Of Ideas And Sketches Were Kept. You’ll Be Surprised!

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We all had the time when teachers were talking in the front and we kept taking notes down on the seat. But notebooks are never used to take notes only. This time Julian, a 14-year-old girl, has made her notebook published on the Internet, where she has kept her ideas, made sketches and some researches. This really reminds me of my school time, and maybe I’ll go home and check out some of my notebooks then. (Via: Reddit)

This is the notebook

Julian's notebook
Julian uses it to keep track of ideas, makes sketches, does research- anything that keeps the brain from dying.

p. 1 Signature

Julian's notebook
On the first page is her signature, which is also an ambigram for ‘Julian’- meaning that it can be seen the same way from upside down.

p. 2 Karate Notes

Julian's notebook
Here are various karate Katas (sets of moves and strikes) drawn out.

p. 3 Karate Notes (continued)

Julian's notebook
The basic pressure points on the human body (torso, legs and head).

p. 5 Morse Code

Julian's notebook
She was able to memorise morse code because it turns out that the dots and lines for each letter corresponds to the structuring of the letter itself. For instance, A is [.-] because it’s pointy on top and has a segment at the center. Yeah, nerdishness to the max.

p. 6 Morse Code Extended

Julian's notebook
She found that the morse code is actually categorised into a dihcotomic table. Basically, if you place your finger at the top of the table, running your finger toward the left branch, will add a dot. Going right will add a line. The further you go down the more complicated the letter code will be. It’s a really clever way of arranging the code.

p. 8 University Logos

Julian's notebook
Well… not much to say. They’re university logos. Except for the last one.

p. 10 Double Penrose Triangle

Julian's notebook
She’s really intrigued by the Penrose triangle but the DOUBLE Penrose triangle??? Brilliant. This is where she found those geometric theorems she learned in class actually come to good use. Great!

p. 12 Albert Einsteine sketch

Julian's notebook
I guess this is the part where people start finding this notebook worth existing. Here’s the sketch of Albert Einstein.

p. 14 Mona Lisa sketch

Julian's notebook
Here’s the sketch of the Mona Lisa. …

p. 16

Julian's notebook
Here’s the junk formed by trial and error making the ambigram signature.

p. 17 Anamorphic Projection

Julian's notebook
You know those paintings on the sidewalk that seem 3D when you look at them from a certain perspective? Well, the warped image itself is called an anamorphic projection. Here’s the equation to produce the points on the new projection.

p. 19 How to make an Anamorphic Projection

Julian's notebook
Using the equations didn’t seem necessary since the same effect can be done with photoshop. She created a step by step instruction on how to do it.

p. 20 Anamorphic Hand (via vantage point)

Julian's notebook
She took an image of a graphite hand sculpture that her mom owns as a test image. Seen from the top, it sorta looks like a fat, mutilated hand.

p. 20 Anamorphic Hand (via vantage point)

Julian's notebook
But when seen from just the right perspective, it should look 3 dimensional. Well, this is the last page. Hope you enjoyed it.

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