Connect Circus website Luca Pferdmenges build a website collecting contact data of jugglers worldwide. It’s free to register and use and probably super useful for travelers. His launch post on Facebook reads like this: The world map feature and the country pages are password secured. To receive the passwords, use the ”JOIN NOW“ option on …
Lukas and also Adrian have spent some time and thought on ambled Variations. The result is a new way to think about scrambled and ambled variations – and a new table with 38 ambleds.
A collection of 4-handed Siteswap passing patterns with causal diagrams.
Tilman programmed an Android App for passing Siteswap generation. Features include finding all possible Siteswaps for a given period length and number of objects, easy filtering of zips, zaps and holds via check boxes, generation of local Siteswaps and calculation of start position and more!
It serves absolutely no purpose other than to draw pretty pictures of siteswaps — but that’s more than good enough for me! – Greg Philips
The great book of passing patterns for 2-4 people, compiled by Aidan Burns. This book explains patterns in ladder diagrams as well as in plain text and includes more drawings for complicated patterns.
A collection of patterns for intermediate to advanced passers.
This guide by Aidan Burns explains takeout patterns for three to six people – from standard patterns like “Roundabout” to complicated things.
The first and original Scrambled V was developed by the Biowup group in Hilden, Germany. Aidan Burns found a clever way to not only describe the already existing pattern, but to work out 27 possible variations. Here´s a Google sheet complete with video links.
Different 4 handed siteswaps are compatible, meaning that juggler 1 can do a different pattern than juggler 2 – that´s especially great for juggling groups of mixed skills – better jugglers can pass a difficult pattern against an easy one. Christian Kästner compiled an online, searchable list of compatible 4 handed siteswaps.