Q: What is the largest expansion of pi?

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cherry

1,9,8 and 9

Pi, and the square root of pi, belong to a category known as transcendental numbers, which means that not only do they have an infinite decimal expansion (the numbers following the decimal go on forever) but the decimal expansion follows no pattern and is unpredictable. Irrational numbers also have an infinite decimal expansion, but not necessarily an unpredictable one.

If you mean the number pi, you can't have a "large amount of pi" or a "small amount of pi" - the number pi will always be the number pi (approximately 3.1416).

Every rational number has a decimal expansion that either terminates (like 42.23517) or repeats (like 26.1447676767676...)Pi's decimal expansion neither terminates nor repeatsHence, Pi cannot be rational.If we could prove the first two statements, this would constitute a proof that Pi is irrational, but most people cannot provide proof of either. Most proofs on this issue are quite technical, but I'm hoping to return to this question with a suitable answer soon.

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cherry

3.14 Pi or π is approximately equal to 3.141592654 The decimal expansion never ends.

You get the largest area with a circle. Divide the perimeter by (2 x pi), then calculate the area with the formula pi x radius2.You get the largest area with a circle. Divide the perimeter by (2 x pi), then calculate the area with the formula pi x radius2.You get the largest area with a circle. Divide the perimeter by (2 x pi), then calculate the area with the formula pi x radius2.You get the largest area with a circle. Divide the perimeter by (2 x pi), then calculate the area with the formula pi x radius2.

1,9,8 and 9

The square root of Pi is a transcendental number whose decimal expansion begins 1.77245385090552....(and on and on) The answer is 772004514666935

Pi, and the square root of pi, belong to a category known as transcendental numbers, which means that not only do they have an infinite decimal expansion (the numbers following the decimal go on forever) but the decimal expansion follows no pattern and is unpredictable. Irrational numbers also have an infinite decimal expansion, but not necessarily an unpredictable one.

If you mean the number pi, you can't have a "large amount of pi" or a "small amount of pi" - the number pi will always be the number pi (approximately 3.1416).

3.141592653589793238462643383279502884197169399375105820974944592307816406286208998628034825342117067982148086513282306647093844609550582231725359408128481117450284102701938521105559644622948954930381964428810975665933446128475648233786783165271201909145648566923460348610454326648213393607260249141273724587006606315588174881520920962829254091715364367892590360011330530548820466521384146951941511609433057270365759591953092186117381932611793105118548074462379962749567351885752724891227938183011949129833673362440656643086021394946395224737190702179860943702770539217176293176752384674818467669405132000568127145263560827785771342757789609173637178721468440901224953430146549585371050792279689258923542019956112129021960864034418159813629774771309960518707211349999998372978049951059731732816096318595024459455346908302642522308253344685035261931188171010003137838752886587533208381420617177669147303598253490428755468731159562863882353787593751957781857780532171226806613001927876611195909216420198938

You can not get the largest house expansion until after you are married.

8

The U.S. westward expansion.

It has not yet been proven whether any arbitrary sequence of digits appears somewhere in the decimal expansion of pi.