Publication

Gluing constructions amongst constant mean curvature hypersurfaces in the (n+1)-sphere

AbstractFour constructions of constant mean curvature (CMC) hypersurfaces in the (n+1)-sphere are given, which should be considered analogues of ‘classical’ constructions that are possible for CMC hypersurfaces in Euclidean space. First, Delaunay-like hypersurfaces, consisting roughly of a chain of hyperspheres winding multiple times around an equator, are shown to exist for all the values of the mean curvature. Second, a hypersurface is constructed which consists of two chains of spheres winding around a pair of orthogonal equators, showing that Delaunay-like hypersurfaces can be fused together in a symmetric manner. Third, a Delaunay-like handle can be attached to a generalized Clifford torus of the same mean curvature. Finally, two generalized Clifford tori of equal but opposite mean curvature of any magnitude can be attached to each other by symmetrically positioned Delaunay-like ‘arms’. This last result extends Butscher and Pacard’s doubling construction for generalized Clifford tori of small mean curvature.

Download publication

Related Resources

See what’s new.

Publication

2023

Peek-At-You: An Awareness, Navigation, and View Sharing System for Remote Collaborative Content Creation

Remote work improved by collaborative features such as conversational…

Publication

2012

Automatic Extraction of Causally Related Functions from Natural-Language Text for Biomimetic Design

Identifying relevant analogies from biology is a significant challenge…

Publication

2010

Making Shapes from Modules by Magnification

We present a distributed algorithm for creating a modular shape by…

Publication

2012

Triggering Triggers and Burying Barriers to Customizing Software

General-purpose software applications are usually not tailored for a…

Get in touch

Something pique your interest? Get in touch if you’d like to learn more about Autodesk Research, our projects, people, and potential collaboration opportunities.

Contact us