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What happens if a flat geometric shape, such as a rectangle, begins to rotate rapidly relative to one of its sides?

We create a new geometric solid in space by rotation.

The official definition for such geometric bodies is as follows:

The solids of revolution are volume bodies that arise when a flat geometric figure bounded by a curve rotates around an axis lying in the same plane.

Here it is important that a flat geometric figure can be a completely arbitrary shape.

For example, a curve that, when rotated, forms a vase or a light bulb. Such tools for creating bodies of revolution are very popular with those who work in 3D-design programs.

But from a mathematical point of view, the following geometric bodies of revolution are of primarily interest to us:

A truncated cone is part of the cone located between its base and the cutting plane parallel to the base.

It is formed by rotating a rectangular trapezoid around its side, perpendicular to the bases of the trapezoid.

It is formed by rotating a rectangular trapezoid around its side, perpendicular to the bases of the trapezoid.

The ball is formed by a semicircle rotating around the diameter of the cut.

During the rotation of the contours of the figures, a surface of revolution arises (for example, a sphere formed by a circle), while during the rotation of filled contours, bodies appear (like a ball formed by a circle).

During the rotation of the contours of the figures, a surface of revolution arises (for example, a sphere formed by a circle), while during the rotation of filled contours, bodies appear (like a ball formed by a circle).

An ellipsoid is a surface in three-dimensional space, obtained by deforming a sphere along three mutually perpendicular axes.

The torus is formed by a circle rotating around a straight line that does not intersect it.

The usual sense of the torus is a "bagel".

The usual sense of the torus is a "bagel".

**How to make a cylinder of paper?**

**How to make a paraboloid of paper?**

**How to make a paper hyperboloid?**

In order to compare the sizes of the resulting models, we tried to assemble them on the same surface together with prisms from the Magic Edges #16 issue.

It turned into a whole mathematical city of paper that fits on the table!

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