## Math guessing game.

 Quote by grey22 If Pi cannot be symmetrically expressed within a fraction, how can pi(edit.The irrational number pi) exist within a fraction ? And then, if pi can be expressed within a fraction, can't that fraction equal 1. And NO. I am no polical Scientist.
Pi must (edit. Symmetrically)exist within a fraction, TO EQUAL PI.

That fraction can equal 1. The irrational number pi / The irrational number pi; 1 / 1.
 I'm patiently waiting for somebody to prove me wrong. I don't care if I'm wrong. So, go on. Go and prove me wrong.
 Recognitions: Homework Help Sorry, but I don't understand this... Why 50% = 50/50? This is just terribly wrong, isn't it?? Viet Dao,
 Please define what it means for a number to "exist within a fraction".

 Quote by VietDao29 Sorry, but I don't understand this... Why 50% = 50/50? This is just terribly wrong, isn't it?? Viet Dao,
I think 50% ~ 1.
And, 50/50 = 1

I said, initially.
"Decimal 5 = 50 percent.
50 percercent is written 50/50, fifty/fifty."

So, the ~ 1, is written as 1, or 50/50.

I then said.
"Are you closer to 50 percent or one ?"

If your closer to 50%, how can the irrational number pi, exist within a fraction ?
If your closer to 1, than to 50%, the irrational number pi, can exist within a fraction, or 1.

Or course 1 irrational number pi equals itself. Written within a fraction, where it equals 1. Or else 1/1 = 50%, > 1.
 If you define "exist in" as: $$\frac {x * \pi}{y * \pi}$$ Pi/Pi = 1. So the only thing that exist in the fraction is x/y... But I agreed with you; this question is quite confusing.
 Recognitions: Homework Help Science Advisor x% is defined as x% = x/100 And as for Pi, well: $$\pi = \lim_{n \rightarrow \infty} 4\sum_{r=0}^n \frac{(-1)^r}{2r + 1}$$ That's how you define Pi without defining it as a fraction (as it can't be defined as a fraction p/q where p and q are integers). Edit: Made a mistake in my defintion of Pi, please note that the mistake is quoted in the post below.

 Quote by Zurtex $$\pi = \lim_{n \rightarrow \infty} \sum_{r=0}^n \frac{(-1)^r}{2r + 1}$$ That's how you define Pi without defining it as a fraction
If you cannot define the irrational number pi within a fraction, how can it be defined within a fraction ?
Or.
(O) The irrational number pi / (O) The irrational number pi

And if it cannot exist within a fraction, it cannot equal itself

Exist within which fraction ? How about quantum mechanics uncertainty principle. The irrational number pi is a fraction that equals one.
The uncertainty principle is uncertain if the irrational number pi, is as I say it is. So it's not uncertain at all. 1 certainly equals 1. Digital quantum mechanics.

I'm sorry I can't be more eloquent. But, this is the state of things presently.
God does not roll dice.
 See kids? LSD isn't as cool as Hunter Thompson makes it seem.

Recognitions:
Homework Help
 Quote by grey22 If you cannot define the irrational number pi within a fraction, how can it be defined within a fraction ? Or. (O) The irrational number pi / (O) The irrational number pi And if it cannot exist within a fraction, it cannot equal itself Exist within which fraction ? How about quantum mechanics uncertainty principle. The irrational number pi is a fraction that equals one. The uncertainty principle is uncertain if the irrational number pi, is as I say it is. So it's not uncertain at all. 1 certainly equals 1. Digital quantum mechanics. I'm sorry I can't be more eloquent. But, this is the state of things presently. God does not roll dice.
All numbers, x, that exist in the real set satisfy the property:

$$\frac{x}{1} = x$$

That says nothing about whether or not they are rational.

Quantum mechanics is an application of mathematics, its laws are models which attempt to explain how particles work, not numbers.
 Look at this image. The definition for "Squared", not "Cubed". The Squared root for pi, in a definition where the irrational number pi may be = 1 or .5 Attached Thumbnails

 Quote by Zurtex Quantum mechanics is ...
I'm not deferentialing from quantum theory, mechanics, etc... I'm just using a refference to use the uncertainty principle.

 Quote by Zurtex That says nothing about whether or not they are rational.
So it may be the irrational number pi...
 I think this topic should be deleted.

 Quote by DeadWolfe I think this topic should be deleted.
I think then. I don't NEED to explain Quantum theory, mechanics, whatever it's called.

The real question is. technology, will then not need it. No. It will never need it. But, God does not roll the dice.

I'll let the likes of this character DW, i quoted. To play doctor.

I really thought u folks would like to read my ideas though, but this character DW, is acting so bad.

 Quote by DeadWolfe I think this topic should be deleted.