# File:050322-tumuenchen-parabeln.jpg

Original file(1,024 × 729 pixels, file size: 149 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg)

## Summary

Interior view of the faculty for mathematics and computer science's main building (FMI building) at the <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Garching_bei_M%C3%BCnchen" class="extiw" title="wikipedia:Garching bei München">Garching</a> campus of <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Technische_Universit%C3%A4t_M%C3%BCnchen" class="extiw" title="wikipedia:Technische Universität München">Technische Universität München</a> (TUM, Technical University of Munich), featuring the artwork Brunner / Ritz: Parabel, 2002 (aka “parabolic slides”). Formula: z = y = h x²/d².
Background information: According to German law, a certain fraction of the budget for erecting a state-owned building has to be spent on “architectural art” (German Kunst am Bau)—which, in the case of the FMI building, are the two huge slides you can see in the picture. The slides are open to visitors; the sliding pads that are absolutely required for using the slide (warning: there is a retarding coating inside the tubes!) usually are placed over the exit holes of the tubes (difficult to make out on the picture). März 2005.

## File history

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Date/TimeThumbnailDimensionsUserComment
current03:50, 4 January 20171,024 × 729 (149 KB)127.0.0.1 (talk)Interior view of the faculty for mathematics and computer science's main building (FMI building) at the <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Garching_bei_M%C3%BCnchen" class="extiw" title="wikipedia:Garching bei München">Garching</a> campus of <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Technische_Universit%C3%A4t_M%C3%BCnchen" class="extiw" title="wikipedia:Technische Universität München">Technische Universität München</a> (TUM, Technical University of Munich), featuring the artwork <i>Brunner / Ritz: Parabel, 2002</i> (aka “parabolic slides”). Formula: z = y = h x²/d². <br><i>Background information:</i> According to German law, a certain fraction of the budget for erecting a state-owned building has to be spent on “architectural art” (German <i>Kunst am Bau</i>)—which, in the case of the FMI building, are the two huge slides you can see in the picture. The slides are open to visitors; the sliding pads that are absolutely required for using the slide (warning: there is a retarding coating inside the tubes!) usually are placed over the exit holes of the tubes (difficult to make out on the picture). März 2005.
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