Furniture Design with Fibonacci Gauge – A woodworking video

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Designing furniture is fun and easy especially when you can create something that is nicely balanced and attractively composed with the help of a Fibonacci Gauge
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  1. ingeniobusca
    November 27, 2012

    thanks, very good information and tips

  2. Massimiliano Fatur
    November 28, 2012

    he was a great in math,solving a problem he saw some numbers repeat in patterns, from here he made his sequence 1,1,2,3,5,8,13,21,34,55,89,144..infinite, if you divide these number by it's precedent,you get close to the aural or Φ(Phi) 1.618… before fibonacci this is a knowledge only in hands of secret society like the pitagorians. in fact the partenon is builded with these knowledge, but is not true that the greek discover first, you can see it in all ancient building like piramids or more

  3. Massimiliano Fatur
    November 29, 2012

    well… it's simple, Fibonacci invented these gauge for measuring the golden ratio in geometry and the gauge take his name… it's like the Pythagoras Gauge in this video: watch?v=yR2UCkoh9ZQ the gauge take the name of pythagora cause he invented the gauge and formulated the famous theorem, but he don't discover the 90° angle ;-)… it was a more ancient knowledge, look at the piramids again.

  4. titi joselyn
    June 18, 2013

    that is wat u se

  5. Quemando Y Gozando con Ingrid Macher
    December 12, 2013

    Great explanation! I feel like I can make it =)

  6. Emmet Caulfield
    July 1, 2014

    FYI, Fibonacci didn't live "in Greek times"; he was an Italian mathematician who lived in the middle ages.

  7. Abco Furniture
    March 10, 2016

    Great explanations.
    visit us Office Cubicle Decoration, Modular Workstation In Chennai

  8. fib1618358
    April 16, 2017

    Kind of a bastardized explanation of the fib ratio and actually confuses it more than necessary. The fib gauge sets the fib ratio which is 1:1.618. If the top is 8" wide the bottom is 13" wide. If 21" wide at top, 34" wide at bottom. The guage really isn't necessary as long as you know the ratio – 1.00 to 1.618. This was the ratio used to build most of the ancient Greek buildings, but it wasn't until the 16th century that the ratio was defined by Fibonacci, an Italian mathematician.

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