[r-t] 41 Surprise Minor quarter
King, Peter R
peter.king at imperial.ac.uk
Wed Mar 23 10:55:37 UTC 2005
And if one dropped the rules some more treating a 1/4 as a practice and
allowed 3 repetitions (or possibly more), how many could you squeeze in
then? There are at least 53 leads available to get the length.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: ringing-theory-bounces at bellringers.net
> [mailto:ringing-theory-bounces at bellringers.net] On Behalf Of
> Alexander Holroyd
> Sent: 22 March 2005 15:58
> To: ringing-theory at bellringers.net
> Subject: Re: [r-t] 41 Surprise Minor quarter
>
>
> It seems that this is the answer to a different question (the
> shortest
> multi-extent block). A quarter peal is usually allowed to
> have some rows
> once and others twice, which gives considerably more
> flexibility. I'm no
> expert, but I should think one could fit more than 23m into a
> quarter...
>
> ANder
>
> On Tue, 22 Mar 2005, Ben Willetts wrote:
>
> > Peter King:
> >> I'm sure if I looked on various websites I could find this.
> >
> > Yes, you could, quite easily.
> >
> >> Is it possible to fit the 41 minor into a 1/4?
> >
> > I think I am correct in saying that the shortest length so
> far for all 41 is
> > a 3600 -- five extents -- by John Warboys, so it depends
> how far your
> > definition of a "quarter" stretches!
> >
> > I think the most so far got into a 1440 is the 23 Carlisle- and
> > Cambridge-above methods, which seem to splice together much
> more easily than
> > the London- and Norwich-above ones (why is this?).
> >
> > Ben
> >
> >
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