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originally posted by: Deluxe
a reply to: TycoonBarnaby
www.acorn-ind.co.uk...
"The main challenge of creating a high quality bearing is ensuring that a near perfect spherical ball is created with a very smooth surface, resulting in fast movement with minimal friction."
originally posted by: FocusedWolf
Question: Is there a 3-dimensional pattern to Pi?
Answer: Yes its called a sphere
originally posted by: Bhadhidar
A point is a singular dimension “object”, which becomes a line when extended into a two dimensional space and a plane when extended into a three dimensional space.
A square becomes a cube in three dimensions.
How does a circle become a sphere, instead of a cylinder, in three dimensions?
Pi refers to a circle’s (two dimensional object) circumference; can Pi even be applicable in higher dimensions?
If the answer is yes, I’m sensing Aliens!
originally posted by: ziplock9000
a reply to: DBCowboy
Oh no, those "Scientists and mathematicians" have never looked for anything as complex as .. oh.. "3D"
Get some f*cking perspective.
originally posted by: ziplock9000
a reply to: DBCowboy
Oh no, those "Scientists and mathematicians" have never looked for anything as complex as .. oh.. "3D"
Get some f*cking perspective.
originally posted by: JackKcaj
What about converting odd numbers in PI to zero and even ones to odd and seeing if it could be binary? I actually tried to do this before with mixed results, but it could be that there is data hidden in PI.
originally posted by: TycoonBarnaby
a reply to: projectvxn
I was thinking more along the lines of preventing breakdowns/malfunctions and reducing wear on the parts.
Also, a number has no dimension so your question is basically nonsense to a mathematician.