You can actually repeat the coiling process on a bandsaw blade one of two ways (theoretically, there are probably more, practically, if you have blade long enough to need to, please invite me over so I can ogle your saw):
1. Repeat it with the whole 3 coil loop, which gives you a 9 coil loop. Uncoiling without injuring oneself is a bit tricky, as bandsaw blades are quite springy, and it's hard to uncoil the blade in two discrete steps one it's in a nine coil loop.
2. Gather the three coil section to one side (or equivalently, extend one of the three coils) giving the gathered section about 1/3 the total size of the exteneded section, then repeat the process with the exteneded loop in one hand and the gathered coils in the other yielding a five coil loop. It's still tricky to get the whole thing uncoiled in 2 discrete steps, but you've stored a bit less energy in the coils of the blade and it's somewhat less hazardous.
I wouldn't suggest trying either of these with a 93 1/2" blade (the standard size for 14" saws), but method 2 works well with a 162" blade.
I took a knot theory class in college and there are actually two characteristics, twist and writhe, that are quantifiable and can be exchanged by coiling and uncoiling (massive handwaving, bad terminology, etc. That class was a long while ago). If you've ever taken a garden hose in a flat coil (with all the coils in the same direction) and pulled it out without unwinding it, you've enjoyed an illustration of this.
It has had zero applicability to anything I’ve done since, except for coiling bandsaw blades and climbing rope.
I hope that wasn’t a terribly disappointing answer to your question.
The most successful tent in France is, by far the Quechua 2 second, by Decathlon. Go to any festival in a country where Decathlon is present and they will make up the majority of the camping ground (make sure to remember which tent is yours!).
The tricky thing, of course is to fold them back. Over the years, instructions have changed, the design also changed slightly to make it easier. In the latest version, you just have to pull a cord and you are more than halfway there.
All these improvements are not just for helping the customer. Decathlon has a very liberal return policy, and they had to deal with a huge number of broken tents because people didn't fold them correctly.
I know how to fold them on feel, but I’m clueless about what I’m actually doing.
They probably should have included a lot of graphics a la IKEA instead. We did eventually get it, but it was a team effort and I'm pretty sure we've never opened it again.
Edit: Oh, and I'm really good at the car-shade version of them, so I didn't think it was going to be hard at all going into it.
Maybe I don't understand it well enough myself, because I've only successfully taught one person. The key insight is definitely that you're going for three loops, not two or four.
I think it's also required that the two loops be the same circumference, unless something really tricky is happening with the fabric to allow them to be coiled concentrically but with different centers.
Who is going to print out "College Mathematics Journal"?
I absolutely love printing out shortish papers single sided and sticking every single page in order on a poster board or wall. Our eyes are made for flicking from one thing to the next, it works really well. And also highlighting and other note taking is much more direct and intuitive in this format. I also discovered I prefer a columnar format.
if I had a monitor that could display 18 pages at once at 12-14pt and was as easy to annotate as using a pen or marker then maybe I wouldn't do this, but I don't.
Unless you meant that there's not enough words per lines?