In dealing with the double-barrier technique in recent posts, I found this installation of Mark Wallinger’s Labyrinths on the London Underground:This file is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International license.
The special feature of this is that two double barriers are located next to each other in the upper part of the central axis. In the routing chosen by him you move at the transition from the 2nd to the 3rd quadrant first away from the center.
I’ve changed that so much that you would “experience” a movement to the center in a walkable labyrinth.
This is what it looks like:
I have also moved the side double barriers and this makes the routing in all quadrants also different. So a new type of labyrinth is born.
Here in Knidos style:
Why not as a two-parted labyrinth?
The left part has the path sequence: 3-4-5-2-1 and the right part: 5-4-1-2-3, so there are two 5 circuit labyrinths in it.
And here again in Knidos style:
The remarkable thing about this type is that both the entry into the labyrinth in the 3rd lane takes place, as well as the entry into the center.