Conjuring Credits

The Origins of Wonder

User Tools

Site Tools


Differences

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

Link to this comparison view

Both sides previous revision Previous revision
Next revision Both sides next revision
cards:automatic_shuffler [2014/03/19 07:52]
denisbehr link update
cards:automatic_shuffler [2014/09/12 15:47]
andigladwin Deleted broken link
Line 7: Line 7:
 One of the more well-known versions of the plot is Ed Marlo'​s "​Cased-in Shuffle"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​9333/​Ibidem+Volume+1/​203|Ibidem]]//,​ No. 8, Dec. 1956, p. 154 (book edition). Red cards are separated from blacks and deck is put into card case and shaken, which causes reds and blacks to alternate. His method was almost identical to Guests; a roughed deck. One of the more well-known versions of the plot is Ed Marlo'​s "​Cased-in Shuffle"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​9333/​Ibidem+Volume+1/​203|Ibidem]]//,​ No. 8, Dec. 1956, p. 154 (book edition). Red cards are separated from blacks and deck is put into card case and shaken, which causes reds and blacks to alternate. His method was almost identical to Guests; a roughed deck.
  
-Another method is posed by J. K. Hartman in //Mr. Gadfly//, No. 3, Sep./Oct. 2001, p. 34. Hartman'​s "​Faromatic"​ uses a straight deck, with the reds and blacks alternated but angle-jogged,​ so that the halves of the deck can be riffled to show all red and all black. Deck put into case and shaken. Hartman credits the underlying jog principle to Jerry Andrus'​s //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14191/​Andrus+Deals+You+In/​173|Andrus Deals You In]]//, 1956, p. 170. However, the principle, using straight jogs, goes back to Friedrich Conradi'​s "Rouge et Noir" from //Der moderne Kartenkünstler//,​ 1896, p. 69; and later in English by Chung Ling Soo in //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38772/​The+Magazine+of+Magic/​115|Goldston'​s Magazine of Magic]]//, Vol. 2 No. 4, July 1915, p. 111; the description was uncredited and without a byline, but a credit note was included by Will Goldston a month later, [[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38772/​The+Magazine+of+Magic/​137|August 1915, p. 133]]. Robinson and Andrus both used the principle to display the deck as all red cards, then all black, etc. Conradi also published the variant of using end-strippers,​ replacing jogs, for the purpose, in his "Das Rendez-vous der Farben"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14917/​Der+Kartenkunstler+im+XX+Jahrhundert/​204|Der Kartenkünstler im XX.Jahrhundert]]//,​ 1898, p. 204. It apparently took 105 years for someone to see the application to the magical shuffle plot. For more information,​ see [[cards:​svengali_deck_impromptu| svengali deck, impromptu.]]+Another method is posed by J. K. Hartman in //Mr. Gadfly//, No. 3, Sep./Oct. 2001, p. 34. Hartman'​s "​Faromatic"​ uses a straight deck, with the reds and blacks alternated but angle-jogged,​ so that the halves of the deck can be riffled to show all red and all black. Deck put into case and shaken. Hartman credits the underlying jog principle to Jerry Andrus'​s //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14191/​Andrus+Deals+You+In/​173|Andrus Deals You In]]//, 1956, p. 170. However, the principle, using straight jogs, goes back to Friedrich Conradi'​s "Rouge et Noir" from //Der moderne Kartenkünstler//,​ 1896, p. 69; and later in English by Chung Ling Soo in //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38772/​The+Magazine+of+Magic/​115|Goldston'​s Magazine of Magic]]//, Vol. 2 No. 4, July 1915, p. 111; the description was uncredited and without a byline, but a credit note was included by Will Goldston a month later, [[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​38772/​The+Magazine+of+Magic/​137|August 1915, p. 133]]. Robinson and Andrus both used the principle to display the deck as all red cards, then all black, etc. Conradi also published the variant of using end-strippers,​ replacing jogs, for the purpose, in his "Das Rendez-vous der Farben"​ from //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14917/​Der+Kartenkunstler+im+XX+Jahrhundert/​204|Der Kartenkünstler im XX.Jahrhundert]]//,​ 1898, p. 204. It apparently took 105 years for someone to see the application to the magical shuffle plot.
  
 Another method for the Automatic Shuffler, using a deck of double-faced cards, was created by Tony Chaudhuri and published in his //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14011/​Bedazzled/​42|Bedazzled!]]//,​ 1977, p. 42. Another method for the Automatic Shuffler, using a deck of double-faced cards, was created by Tony Chaudhuri and published in his //​[[http://​askalexander.org/​display/​14011/​Bedazzled/​42|Bedazzled!]]//,​ 1977, p. 42.
  
 {{tag>​effect}} {{tag>​effect}}