In 2011, Russian citizens protested against the fraud committed at the Parliamentary Elections held that year. For the first time, very unusual posters appeared on the streets of Moscow: “We do not believe Churov”! We believe Gauss!” The message was “We don’t believe the head of the Central Election Commission! We believe in the laws of nature described by mathematical laws”. Indeed, the protesters’ indignation had purely mathematical justification that you can see with your own eyes. With the help of our tools for visualization, you can rediscover such phenomena as "the Saw of Churov", "the Volodin's* Peak", "Two-humped Russia" and "Divided Vladikavkaz", which electoral experts and observers spoke of a lot.
* Mr. Volodin –the MP elected in 2011 among accusation of fraud, later - the speaker of the Russian Parliament.