Happy Pi Day!

03182017, 09:17 PM
(This post was last modified: 03182017 09:35 PM by Gerson W. Barbosa.)
Post: #21




RE: Happy Pi Day!
(03182017 03:43 AM)Joe Horn Wrote: That's 433 digits (217 digits over 216 digits) that returns 435 digits of pi. Converting the above into a mnemonic is left as an exercise for the student. Speaking of mnemonics, I think I've found a good one for 20. Just in case I forget about the number :) \({e}^{\pi }\pi +\frac{81}{89998{10}^{5}\cdot \left ( {\frac{81}{89998}} \right )^{2}}\) 

03282017, 10:30 AM
Post: #22




RE: Happy Pi Day!
(03142017 01:14 AM)Gerson W. Barbosa Wrote: cut How does one split a number to let it be multiline on the 50g? Is there a built in function or a third party function or one needs to take the number as string and then break it down with a little userRPL program? (the solution of Gerson I suppose, looking at the code) Wikis are great, Contribute :) 

03282017, 11:59 AM
Post: #23




RE: Happy Pi Day!
(03282017 10:30 AM)pier4r Wrote: How does one split a number to let it be multiline on the 50g? Is there a built in function or a third party function or one needs to take the number as string and then break it down with a little userRPL program? One very fast solution is the "LNViewer" library by Christophe Laluc, which you can read about and download HERE. I use it for viewing long integers and outputs from the LongFloat library. Be sure to read LNViewer's documentation, because how to use it is nonobvious. <0ΙΈ0> Joe 

03282017, 09:23 PM
Post: #24




RE: Happy Pi Day!
(03282017 11:59 AM)Joe Horn Wrote:(03282017 10:30 AM)pier4r Wrote: How does one split a number to let it be multiline on the 50g? Is there a built in function or a third party function or one needs to take the number as string and then break it down with a little userRPL program? It is a neat solution. Thanks! Wikis are great, Contribute :) 

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