Originally posted by JackTheTripper
www.goldennumber.net...edit on 29-10-2011 by JackTheTripper because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by JackTheTripper
reply to post by abecedarian
A = E, B = D, C = O
The conversion from Polar coordinates (R, Theta) to Cartesian coordinates (X, Y) is pretty simple. X=R*Cos(Theta) and Y:=R*Sin(Theta). But this is completely ot
edit on 29-10-2011 by JackTheTripper because: (no reason given)
In mathematics, the polar coordinate system is a two-dimensional coordinate system in which each point on a plane is determined by a distance from a fixed point and an angle from a fixed direction.
Originally posted by JackTheTripper
...
X=R*Cos(Theta) and Y:=R*Sin(Theta).
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Originally posted by JackTheTripper
W H Y ?
Why and who have made this pact the pi must be calculated like that - which is not any way related to nature (as fibonacci sequence and golden ratio and hence the pi value of 3.1446... are)?
.. From vortexspace.org...
It has been proved by earth's thought-leaders in mathematics that Pi can be exactly derived from a whole number and that the previously used value of Pi by "legacy mathematics" is approximately 0.0958% too small. This becomes significant at the level of precision needed in producing synchronously reinforcing magnetic-field producing structures.
This is possible because a new discovery has been made allowing phi to be defined in terms of a ratio of the area and circumference of a circle. [...]
Current methods of finding Pi using "successive approximation" of a curve into lines fall short. Pi cannot be solved via successive approximation and will always come up as short (which is why current methods show it is 3.141) - this is because of the fractal nature of space and that a curve in space can actually be subdivided infinitely. So no matter how many times you divide a curve into a straight line and do another successive approximation - there will still be a portion of the curve, or another crevice inside of the curve - that you still have not gotten. Thus all previous methods at calculating pi from successive approximation of curves into lines fall short because they are missing small crevices in the curve.
"Suddenly you’re awake. But where are you? Everywhere you look there’s white. White walls hug and confine you, stretching deeper and deeper, marking the boundaries of a straight, narrow, featureless hallway. You’re bewildered, but who wouldn’t be? Finally you stand and look behind you. All white, everything, going back to where it vanishes. You push against the hard white floor, swaying and almost losing your balance because you’ve been asleep so long. Looking ahead, you realize the hallway is not exactly like it was behind you. Almost the same, but not quite. Way, way in the distance you can see some specks. And, reasoning that specks are better than nothing, you begin walking toward them. It takes a long time, but then the specks grow and define themselves. They have become signs, gold in color and arrow-shaped. They hang at the end of the hallway, and you can see lettering on them. Closer and closer you walk, until you can see that there’s a second hallway perpendicular to this one. One arrow points left and reads: “Casino.” The other points right and reads: “Life.” Choose Life.-- "America's Mad Genius" Mike Caro