The 1 Million Digits of Pi Poster by noomeralz / Optional Magnifier / Portrait Orientation

$28.95

Shipping to United States: $6.00



The 1 Million Digits of Pi Poster, with optional magnifier. This poster displays the first 1 million digits of Pi!

The Pi digits are crisply printed at under 2 point in size. Super tiny. Super crisp. Super awesome. The tiny Pi digits even fill the Pi character image in the center of the poster, as well as the title. See the photos.

This new poster is 13 x 26 inches in size and is in a portrait orientation. It fits on any wall and is easy to frame.

This is the perfect poster for Pi fans of all types...whether you're a math expert, a Pi enthusiast or simply a student. The 1 Million Digits of Pi Poster offers a fun, interactive and educational experience. Once you start exploring the content with a magnifier, it's hard to stop. Can you find your phone number or social security number among the Pi digits? Or maybe other mysterious repeating patterns of digits? Makes a perfect math or Pi gift.

-Unprecedented number of Pi digits printed at a small size in order to fit in a poster of a manageable size.
-Colors: Black print on white background. The digits form a gray halftone which can be seen in the photos. The title and Pi character image are printed in either Cyan or Magenta. When choosing Cyan or Magenta, it only applies to the title and Pi character image. The actual Pi digits are always black.
-Optional magnifier since not everybody can read the tiny Pi digits without a magnifier
-Size: 13 x 26 inches.
-Framing: Margins are about .5 inches on all sides to make framing easy. There are many 13 x 26 inch frame available online.
-Lamination: We apply a thin laminate to front and back to make the poster more durable and easier to handle without denting.


Awesome Pi Facts:

-Pi is the ratio of a circle’s circumference to its diameter.
-Pi is an irrational number, so it has an infinite number of decimal digits without a pattern or order.
-The Pi symbol Π was first introduced by William Jones in 1706.
-Archimedes calculated upper and lower bounds for Pi via the areas of two hexagons– one inscribed in a circle and the other circumscribing it. Then he kept doubling the number of sides to improve the bounds’ accuracy.
-Pi Day is March 14th every year.

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