Friday, September 4, 2009

The end of Pi discovered. Pi has relativistic end and is a fractal

Currently Pi is calculated as a limit. Mathematicians say that as the number of triangles within the 'circle' approach infinity the value of the circumference divided by the diameter approaches the number Pi.

This is mathematically correct but is incorrect when trying to examine real shapes in the real universe. Pi as a limit is describing a flawless circle. But we know that there is no such thing as a perfect circle because of the Planck constant.

Remember that Pi is a shape (not a number). Numbers only describe geometry (always). So when you use the equation f(x)=xsin(Pi/x), each value of x has one output (numerically) and more importantly, each value of x has one output (geometrically). The input for x always equals the number of 'sides' to the circle. So the output as x changes is always describing a specific shape. When you take into account that each smallest piece of the shape is made of whole multiples pf Planck lengths then you can use this equation to describe every shape that actually exists (relativistically). Whereas Pi as a limit describes nothing that is able to be observed by us and is therefore not relative. If something is not relative (cannot be observed by us in any way) then for all purposes it does not exist relative to us.

Finally, a 'circle' is the ultimate fractal. The definition of a fractal is a shape that when decomposed into pieces is the same or similar to the whole. Every piece of a circle decomposes into a triangle...or Pi.