Originally posted by abecedarian
c=πd
or
c/d=π
If the result for π is not correct, then the measurement of c (circumference) and/or d (diameter) is not accurate.
Originally posted by JackTheTripper
Originally posted by abecedarian
c=πd
or
c/d=π
If the result for π is not correct, then the measurement of c (circumference) and/or d (diameter) is not accurate.
This is algebra and is correct, but the value of pi is arithmetic and I am still saying th 3.144 is as correct as 3.141 depending of the application.
3.144 worked for the pyramids but doesn't work so well for circles.
Originally posted by JackTheTripper
reply to post by abecedarian
Not actually - the question was why we use the value 3.141... which cannot be argumented why instead of the proofed 3.144.
Originally posted by ldyserenity
Also there is something about the number of circles created by doing this which is Also a Fibonacci number.
Originally posted by JackTheTripper
reply to post by abecedarian
Please stop repeating those doctrines you're indoctrinated with. Take a moment, do a reality check and check the pictures of the pyramid and circle. Do the math and tell me something insightful what you can come up with those pics instead of playing a parrot
Originally posted by GoodDocGonzo
I don't have anything to add, since all of this, other than pi, is way over my head, but you all are flippin' geniuses for making sense of any of it. You should all get together and build me an anti gravity device or something Thanks for the read though, and the hours of research to follow.
Originally posted by abecedarian
So, point A = point O, point E = point C... where's point B in the circle? Point D?
In one image, the pyramid, points A & B share the same X and Y coordinates, but differing Z, and in the other, the circle, point B has no corresponding point, and is replaced with point D... and the circle has no Z axis reference.