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## Re: ERROR in Pi Number

 From: Sergei Steshenko Subject: Re: ERROR in Pi Number Date: Thu, 21 Jul 2016 00:45:49 +0000 (UTC)

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----- Original Message -----
> Sent: Wednesday, July 20, 2016 7:46 PM
> Subject: ERROR in Pi Number
>
> Hello...
>
> Am sorry to say you that pi that you're using has an error. I would say
> that pi was maliciously manipulated by an international academic elite
> of mobsters with very dark purposes.
>
> pi = 3.141592654... is an error.
> pi = 3.144605511... is the correct value for pi.
>
> There is a number that is called the golden ratio of the creation, its
> name is phi and its value is:
>
> phi = (1+5^(1/2))/2 = 1.61803398...
>
> This number (phi) is derived from a series that is embodied in all the
> creation, the Fibonacci Series:
>
> 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55, 89, 144, 233, 377, 610, 987, 1597,
> 2584, 4181, 6765, 10946, 17711, 28657, 46368, 75025, 121393, 196418,
> 317811, ...
>
> Example:
> 317811/196418 = 1.618033989...  that is approximate to the value of
> (1+5^(1/2))/2 = 1.61803398...
>
> The true value of pi is:
>
> pi = 4/phi^(1/2) = 3.144605511...
>
> The math we're using needs a total overhaul. For example there is
> another constant that is maliciously maladjusted "e = 2.718281828..."
> which is an error.
>
> Based on the math derived from Fibonacci series and the golden ratio of
> creation, the true value of "e" should be:
>
> e = 1+phi = phi^2 = 2.61803398...
>
> and
>
> phi = (1+5^(1/2))/2 = 1.61803398...
>
> With that new value for "e" the logarithmic scale and trigonometric
> function can be rectified, so they can engage with the true value of pi
> = 3.144605511...
>
> sin(x) = (e^i*x - e^-i*x)/2i
>
> cos(x) = (e^i*x + e^-i*x)/2
>
> And with "e = 2.61803398..." the period of trigonometric function will
>
> close at "pi = 3.144605511..."
>
> Best Regards.
>
> _______________________________________________
> Help-octave mailing list
> https://lists.gnu.org/mailman/listinfo/help-octave

>

"
pi = 3.141592654... is an error.
pi = 3.144605511... is the correct value for pi.
"
- oh really. The definition of pi is that it's ratio of circumference to
diameter. And the value was calculated as limits of perimeters of inscribed and
circumscribed polygons for the same circle. So, before you claim the value of
pi is wrong, find an error in the ancient proof of pi value.

--Sergei.

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