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By Stanislaw Saks
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Source A longer version of this article appeared in Mathematics Today in February 2011. pigs didn’t fly but swine flu | 29 CHAPTER 8 Bill Tutte: Unsung Bletchley hero chris budd A lan Turing, whose centenary was celebrated in 2012, is rightly applauded as the man who both played a major role in cracking the German Enigma code during the Second World War and also as being one of the fathers of modern electronic computing (see also Chapter 48 for his less well-known contribution to biology). However, he was not the only code breaker working at the secret establishment in Bletchley Park.
Unfortunately, we are far from solving them. Unbeknown to most of us, mathematicians and engineers are actively and persistently ﬁguring out ways to achieve the compression and rate limits – indeed, it is one thing to know the fundamental limits and another actually to attain them, and the latter is often the more challenging. At the same time, mathematicians often contemplate new ways of utilising their multitude of abstract structures to represent messages or information. In short, there is much unﬁnished business for the mathematics and engineering communities.
If we go the other way and reduce the number of panels, we have the problem of less implicit surface roughening. A smoother surface does not appear to be the cleverest design objective for a modern ball as the low-drag regime doesn’t kick in until the ball is moving at very high speeds, far higher than the ball speeds in a typical game. And yet, since 2006 this has been the driving force, with panel numbers tumbling from 32 to 14 for the 2006 World Cup and then to only eight for the World Cup held in South Africa in 2010.