..oil out of bake plates and drougth a striptease on Isle suggest Indian Arabian border lampoon Hanoi … maiheem AU was British dependence on girls.

http://hamusoku.com/archives/7661106.html – Bill G.-

http://al-archive.lnxnt.org/?s=Ladyfingaz&submit=go potato high class snuff Marihuana CC

http://projektwerkstatt.de/da/download/scha_feuer.pdf …

--------Copyshop Kleiner Paulinenplaza Co|oP---Brustgraphen kreatiu Zuzuch ------deutscher A)narchismuus

** Pi is wrong!?!?! A repost including previous comments from the original**

I posted this thread already and this is a repost of it including replies from the original…which has gone haywire for some reason????

What are your thoughts with regards to the agenda that seeks to establish what the proponents consider a more intuitive circle constant?

As can be found in following links which provide information on this recent controversy that has emerged in some circles of the mathematics community.

http://www.math.utah.edu/~palais/pi.html

http://tauday.com/

As a follow up to this I was wondering if it would be possible use a similar proof as found in the below link to find an iteration of 2π a.k.a. „τ“ occurring in the Mandelbrot set.

https://home.comcast.net/~davejanelle/mandel.pdf

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shmik wrote:

m-theoryrules, I really cant see how this would effect anything. You can replace pi it with τ and get the same results as mentioned in the post but with the limit being τ/2.

The only people campaigning to replace pi would be teachers. It doesn‘t make any difference to any mathematical theorems or results.

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I suppose…but I just thought here

http://tauday.com/tau-manifesto#sec-the_pi_manifesto_a_rebuttal

there might be some interesting consequences that bear further consideration and especially here…

http://tauday.com/tau-manifesto#sec-volume_of_a_hypersphere

insights offer efficiency in alternatives to the fundamental constant as currently expressed.

I was not suggesting that it would revolutionize an approach to solving the Riemann hypothesis or anything like that.

Just that it is an interesting an unique perspective.

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Cadrache Posted Nov 7, 2013 – 6:01 AM:

2.1.1 The Basis of Frege’s Term Logic

In Frege’s term logic, all of the terms and well-formed formulas are denoting expressions. These include: (a) simple names of objects, like ‘2’ and ‘π’, (b) complex terms which denote objects, like ‘22’ and ‘3 + 1’, and (c) sentences (which are also complex terms). The complex terms in (b) and (c) are formed with the help of ‘incomplete expressions’ which signify functions, such as the unary squaring function ‘( )2’ and the binary addition function ‘( )+( )’. In these functional expressions, ‘( )’ is used as a placeholder for what Frege called the arguments of the function; the placeholder reveals that the expressions signifying function are, on Frege’s view, incomplete and stand in contrast to complete expressions such as those in (a), (b), and (c). (Though Frege thought it inappropriate to call the incomplete expressions that signify functions ‘names’, we shall sometimes do so in what follows, though the reader should be warned that Frege had reasons for not following this practice.) Thus, a mathematical expression such as ‘22’ denotes the result of applying the function ( )2 to the number 2 as argument, namely, the number 4. Similarly, the expression ‘7 + 1’ denotes the result of applying the binary function +(( ),( )) to the numbers 7 and 1 as arguments, in that order.

Even the sentences of Frege’s mature logical system are (complex) denoting terms; they are terms that denote truth-values. Frege distinguished two truth-values, The True and The False, which he took to be objects. The basic sentences of Frege’s system are constructed using the expression ‘( ) = ( )’, which signifies a binary function that maps a pair of objects x and y to The True if x is identical to y and maps x and y to The False otherwise. A sentence such as ‘22 = 4’ therefore denotes the truth-value The True, while the sentence ‘22 = 6’ denotes The False.

An important class of these identity statements are statements of the form ‘ƒ(x) = y’, where ƒ( ) is any unary function (i.e., function of a single variable), x is the argument of the function, and ƒ(x) is the value of the function for the argument x. Similarly, ƒ(x,y) = z is an identity statement involving a ‘binary’ function of two variables. And so on, for functions of more than two variables.

**Mr. **