If you put the circumference of a circle over the diameter of the same circle you have a fraction for Pi, although it is impossible for both the diameter and the circumference to be whole numbers so you would end up with fractions of either decimals or other inaccurate fractions.

If you put the circumference of a circle over the diameter of the same circle you have a fraction for Pi, although it is impossible for both the diameter and the circumference to be whole numbers so you would end up with fractions of either decimals or other inaccurate fractions.

0,5 is not a decimal in itself. 0 is, 1 is, and so on, up to 9.
If you take the half of one, you divide 2 by 10, in which case you end up with a broken decimal…

Yep. Not planning on teaching math however, too many frustrating people out there. I learned that after tutoring for 3 years…. Maybe when I'm 80 and forget.

Exactly what I said.

Government worker: "Eh, 22/7 is close enough."

If you put the circumference of a circle over the diameter of the same circle you have a fraction for Pi, although it is impossible for both the diameter and the circumference to be whole numbers so you would end up with fractions of either decimals or other inaccurate fractions.

If you put the circumference of a circle over the diameter of the same circle you have a fraction for Pi, although it is impossible for both the diameter and the circumference to be whole numbers so you would end up with fractions of either decimals or other inaccurate fractions.

Pi can't be expressed as a decimal either they are all estimations

0,5 is not a decimal in itself. 0 is, 1 is, and so on, up to 9.

If you take the half of one, you divide 2 by 10, in which case you end up with a broken decimal…

Point is…

:3

Yep. Not planning on teaching math however, too many frustrating people out there. I learned that after tutoring for 3 years…. Maybe when I'm 80 and forget.

troll math?

Pi isn't an integer…