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I went to Google this morning and found out that today is http://www.cnn.com/2010/TECH/03/12/pi.day.math/" .
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You mean [itex]\pi r_0^2[/itex] ?Danger said:This is a rerun, I'm afraid, but I can't come up with anything else right now.
http://img89.imageshack.us/img89/1022/pf2jb.th.jpg
zoobyshoe said:Or is that just circular reasoning?
Gokul43201 said:You mean [itex]\pi r_0^2[/itex] ?
To be intentionally obtuse, that's not circular, but incomplete. Completeness, within this particular argument, would also require you to note that April never has 31 days.zoobyshoe said:It's pi day because it's 3-14.
I believe that means it's not pi day in foreign countries because they put the day of the month first.
And, since there's no month 14, there will never be a pi day in foreign countries.
Or is that just circular reasoning?
zoobyshoe said:It's pi day because it's 3-14.
I believe that means it's not pi day in foreign countries because they put the day of the month first.
And, since there's no month 14, there will never be a pi day in foreign countries.
Or is that just circular reasoning?
zoobyshoe said:And, since there's no month 14, there will never be a pi day in foreign countries.
Gokul43201 said:To be intentionally obtuse, that's not circular, but incomplete. Completeness, within this particular argument, would also require you to note that April never has 31 days.
Of course, Jan 3rd is really not so terrible, but just doesn't have enough zing in it.
Moonbear said:Happy pi day! I found the perfect square pie to celebrate.
Pinu7 said:Shouldn't pi day be tomorrow? It rounds up to 3.15
Moonbear said:How? 3.141...rounds down.
PI Day is a holiday celebrated on March 14th (3/14) to honor the mathematical constant PI (π).
PI Day is celebrated on March 14th because the first three digits of PI are 3.14, which is also the date format for March 14th.
PI is a mathematical constant that represents the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter. It is an irrational number with infinite digits after the decimal point and is often approximated as 3.14.
In 2010, Google created a special logo or "doodle" on their homepage in honor of PI Day. The doodle featured a pie with the numbers of PI displayed on it.
You can celebrate PI Day by baking and eating pies, participating in math-related activities or competitions, or simply taking a moment to appreciate the importance of math and PI in our daily lives.