The Penrose Triangle is an “impossible figure” – or so claim many reputable mathematics sources. It’s a triangle made of square beams that all meet a right angles – which does sound pretty impossible. Penrose polygons features in some of M. C. Escher’s most confounding artwork, like this picture:

But, little do these mathematicians know… you can build your own Penrose Triangle out of paper! Check out these instructions and confound your friends.

Want more optical illusions? Check out these awesome ones by scientist Michael Bach.

Mathematicians also seem pretty sure that .99999999…. = 1. Well, trust Vi Hart to show them what’s-what. Here’s a video in which she tells us all that, in fact, .99999999999… is NOT 1.

Finally, did you know that 13×7=28? Well, it does. And here’s the proof:

M.C. Escher uses the penrose triangle and other variants of the same idea in his artwork to make it unique, but what i dont understand is how it was formed and if it actually is just a basic triangle with some extra lines on it.

hahaha… that’s impossible

M.C. Escher uses the penrose triangle and other variants of the same idea in his artwork to make it unique, but what i dont understand is how it was formed and if it actually is just a basic triangle with some extra lines on it.