a reply to:
CHiram_Abiff
Calculator confirmation for Golden Pi 3.144605511029693 values:
Please remember that if 1 eighth of a circle’s circumference is multiplied by the square root of 1.618033988749895 (1.27201964951406) the result is
the measure for the radius of the circle and if 1 quarter of the circle’s circumference is multiplied by the square root of 1.618033988749895
(1.27201964951406) the result is the measure for the diameter of the circle.
If the measure of the circumference of a circle is already known but the length of the circle’s diameter is not yet known another solution is to
multiply 1 quarter of the circle’s circumference by the square root of 1.618033988749895 (1.27201964951406) and the result will be the correct
length of the circle’s diameter. The length of a circle’s diameter can also be gained from by multiplying 1 quarter of the circle’s
circumference by Tangent 51.82729237298776 degrees in Trigonometry. If the circumference of a circle is divided by the diameter of a circle the
resulting ratio is Pi. The accuracy of the value of Pi that you get is determined by how accurate the value for the square root of the Golden ratio
that you have. The accuracy for the value of the square root of the Golden ratio is determined by the accuracy of the Golden ratio that you have.
If the measure of the diameter of a circle is already known but the measure of the circle’s circumference is not yet known another solution is to
divide the circle’s diameter by the square root of 1.618033988749895 (1.27201964951406) and the result will be 1 quarter of the circle’s
circumference so multiply 1 quarter of the circle’s circumference by 4 and the result is the measure for the circumference of the circle.
If 1 quarter of the circle’s circumference is multiplied by the square root of 0.618033988749895 (0.786151377757423) then the result is the larger
measure of the circle’s diameter being divided into the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895. Cosine (72) multiplied by 2
= 0.618033988749895 and the square root of 0.618033988749895 is 0.786151377757423.
Here is a description that you can test with a calculator for yourself: The circumference of the circle is 360 and 360 divided by 4 is 90. 90 divided
by the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895 = 55.623058987490531.
55.623058987490531 multiplied by the square root of 1.618033988749895 (1.27201964951406) = 70.75362399816759.
70.75362399816759 multiplied by the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895 = 114.4817684562654.
114.4817684562654 is the measure for the diameter of the circle and 360 is the measure for the circle’s circumference.
360 divided by 114.4817684562654 is Golden Pi = 3.144605511029693.
Another example is circumference of circle is 12. 12 divided by 4 = 3.
So we can get the measure for the diameter of a circle with a circumference of 12 by multiplying 1 quarter of 12 that is 3 by the square root of
1.618033988749895 (1.27201964951406) = 3.81605894854218.
Also we get the measure for the diameter of a circle by multiplying 1 quarter of the circle’s circumference by Tangent (51.82729237298776) degrees
in Trigonometry. 3 multiplied by Tangent (51.82729237298776) degrees is 3.81605894854218 in Trigonometry.
Now I am going to prove that if the diameter of a circle is 3.81605894854218 and the diameter of the circle is divided into he Golden ratio of Cosine
(36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895 and the division point extended to the circumference of the circle then a isosceles triangle that is made
from 2 Kepler right triangles is created and the height of the isosceles triangle is 2.358454133272253. So the second longest edge length of each
Kepler right triangle that are both half of the isosceles triangle have a measure also of 2.358454133272253. From the opposing pole of the diameter 2
smaller Kepler right triangles have hypotenuses that touch the circumference of the circle and the measure for both the hypotenuses of these 2 smaller
Kepler right triangles is also 2.358454133272253.
Diameter of the circle = 3.81605894854218 subtract 2.358454133272253 = 1.457604815269927. 1.457604815269927 is the measure for the shortest edge
lengths for the 2 smaller Kepler right triangles. There are a total of 4 Kepler right triangle inside of the circle.
1.854101966249684 is the measure for half the base width of the isosceles triangle that is made from the 2 larger Kepler right triangles.
1.854101966249684 is also the measure for the shortest lengths of each of the larger Kepler right triangles that make up the isosclese triangle that
has a height of 2.358454133272253 and a base width of 3.708203932499369. 2.358454133272253 is half of 3.708203932499369.
Remember the Pythagorean theorem:
en.wikipedia.org...
2.358454133272253 squared is 5.562305898748974.
1.854101966249684 squared is 3.437694101250944.
5.562305898748974 plus 3.437694101250944 = 9.
The square root of 9 is 3.
51.82729237298776 degrees is the usual measure angle for the hypotenuse of a Kepler right triangle while the other measuring angle for a Kepler right
triangle is 38.17270762701226 degrees. 51.82729237298776 degrees is gained when the ratio 1.272019649514069 is applied to the inverse of the Tangent
function in Trigonometry. 38.17270762701226 degrees is gained when the ratio 0.786151377757423 is applied to the inverse of the Tangent function in
Trigonometry
Also 1.854101966249684 divided by Cosine (51.82729237298776) is 3.
3 is 1 quarter of 12. Remember again that 1.854101966249684 is half of the base width of the isosceles triangle and also the measure for the shortest
edge lengths of the 2 Kepler right triangles that make the isosceles triangle.
Remember to divide the diameter of the circle into the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895.
Circumference of circle is 12. Diameter of circle is 3.81605894854218.
Also if you create a Kepler right triangle that has its shortest edge length as 3 then the hypotenuse will be 4.854101966249685 and if the length of
the hypotenuse 4.854101966249685 is divided into the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895 then the larger part of the
division of the Kepler right triangle’s hypotenuse into the Golden ratio of Cosine (36) multiplied by 2 = 1.618033988749895 is also 3.
4.854101966249685 divided by 1.618033988749895 is 3. Also 3 divided by Cosine (51.82729237298776) is 4.854101966249685. So if the shortest edge length
of the Kepler triangle is 3 then the measure for the second longest edge length is 3.81605894854218. 3.81605894854218 is the measure for the diameter
of a circle with a circumference of 12 remember, so if the shortest length of the Kepler right triangle is equal to 1 quarter of a circle’s
circumference then the second longest edge length of the Kepler right triangle is equal to the measure of the circle’s diameter.
12 divided by 3.81605894854218 is Golden Pi = 3.144605511029693.
All you need is a compass and straight edge ruler and obviously a pencil and a pocket calculator.
Create a circle on a piece of paper and divide the diameter into the Golden ratio and then connect the division point with a straight line towards the
circumference on either side of the division of the circle’s diameter into the Golden ratio.