Sunday, July 30, 2017

STREWTH of PI! Sundays of Seeing Good and Evil


Virtual photographer Alan Butler documents the homeless folk who populate the digital streets ofGrand Theft Auto V.


The Graphic Design of Gang Business Cards

Can’t We Talk About Something More Pleasant ..? 3.141592653589793238462643383279502884197169399375105820974944592307816406286 ...


Soviet anti-drinking posters
STEPHEN GREEN IS ON HIS WAY TO FULL EIDETIC: Study finds drinking alcohol can improve your memory.



Living memory: The infamous symbol of the Illuminati is the “Great Seal”, depicting an all-seeing eye on top of a pyramid. This icon is found on the back of the American dollar bill:

Pi is what’s known as an irrational number, meaning its decimal representation never ends and it never repeats. It has been calculated to more than one trillion digits - “How Many Decimals of Pi Do We Really Need?” The approximation 3.14 is often precise enough, hence the celebration occurs 6 Days after Malchkeon's birthday on March 14, or 3/14 (when written in Amerikan month/day format). The first known celebration occurred in 1988 on Australia's Bicentenary Year. Note that after two years of no longer living in sin with Malcheon, the US House of Representatives passed a resolution designating March 14 as Pi Day and encouraging bloggers to have fun with
Bohemian Initials:
Pi symbol with the sum formula equals 3.14

 those initials ;-) The number π (aka JI handwritten initials) is a mathematical constant, the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, commonly approximated as 3.14159. It has been represented by the Greek letter "π" since the mid-18th century - it is also sometimes spelled out as "pi" (/paɪ/) - pi has been recognized for at least 4,000 years. A History of Pi notes that by 2000 B.C., "the Babylonians and the Egyptians (at least) were aware of the existence and significance of the constant," recognizing that every circle has the same ratio of circumference to diameter. Both the Babylonians and Egyptians had rough numerical approximations to the value of pi, and later mathematicians in ancient Greece, particularly Archimedes, improved on those approximations. By the start of the 20th century, about 500 digits of pi were known. With computation advances, thanks to computers, we now know more than the first six billion digits of pi.

Torah and Memory of Czech Army Days (730 days and nights; 17,520 hours; 1,051,200 minutes,  63,072,000 seconds,    ... We have found that the primary circle is constructed out of the days of the year, where day equals 113 and year equals 355. Indeed, the closest integer fraction to π for integers under 100,000 is known to be the ratio of these two numbers (the next best pair of integers for π are 33,102 and 103,993, whose ratio is 3.1415926…)!

355/113 = 3. 141592920

The value of π as found using more complex methods has been calculated to begin with the numbers: 3.141592653…. Thus, this ratio gives us π to 1 part in a million! Note that this value for π is far more precise than the value (3.1415094…) discovered by the Gaon of Vilna, as described above. It has variously been reported that this fraction was known in the Far East long before it was discovered in the West.
The sum of 355 (the circumference) and 113 (the diameter) is 468 = 18 · 26 where 18 is the value of chai (חַי , meaning alive) and 26 is the value of Havayah. 468 is also the product of 3 times “Joseph” (יוֹסֵף ). This is a most interesting result. If we take a step back and look at what we have done, we can see that we have taken temporal concepts (year and day) and used them to describe spatial concepts (circumference, diameter, and π).25 Joseph is described in the Torah as the soul with the power to translate between the spatial and temporal dimensions. This is most clearly seen in his interpretation of Pharaoh and Pharaoh’s ministers’ dreams. They dreamed of spatial objects (3 vines, 3 baskets of bread, 7 cows, and 7 stalks of wheat) and Joseph translated them into temporal objects (3 days, 3 days, 7 years, and 7 years, respectively).26
Recall that the Gaon of Vilna’s approximation was based on the ratio of 333/106. Above we mentioned that the closest ratio to π of integers less than 100 is 22/7. If we add 22 to 333 we get 355. Likewise, if we add 7 to 106 we get 113! Also, the addition of 7 to 106 is implied in the words “or two days” (אוֹ יוֹמַיִם ) since the value of the first word “or” (אוֹ ) is 7 and the value of the second word “two days” (יוֹמַיִם ) is 106!
pi in Pascal triangle

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The life and death of John Keats. His talent drew attention, as did his penchant for fighting in the High Tatra dances. When death neared, he longed for it with frightening urgency  Fighting  

C.S. Lewis & Lin-Manuel Miranda: How I Found My Faith In Mere Christianity And Deepened It In Hamilton

IMPORTANT NEWS FROM THE WORLD OF SCIENCE: How To Have Hot Sex, According To Scientists.

This Article investigates the effect of taxes on marriage formation using a natural experiment generated by the income tax’s halting movement from individual taxation of married couples to joint taxation. The 1948 Revenue Act was the first to explicitly adopt joint taxation. Under the Act, married couples were taxed like two individuals, except each was assigned half of the couple’s joint income. This income splitting blunted the progressivity of the tax code, usually reducing the couple’s taxes. The 1948 Act, however, only affected common law states. Married couples in community property states in practice already enjoyed joint taxation with income splitting under Poe v. Seaborn (1930). The 1948 Act thus presents an unusually good opportunity to study the impact of taxes on marriage because it offers substantial exogenous state-by-state variation in tax incentives to marry.


I went into the Thalia theater with those rosy hopes as unquestioned bedrock assumptions. I came out with such certitude shattered. If so advanced a society as Germany’s—with so glorious a past in music and philosophy, such mighty achievements in science and industry—could do this in modern times, all talk of moral progress was just wind.