December 26th, 2016, 01:49 AM  #1 
Member Joined: Jul 2010 Posts: 66 Thanks: 0  Physical Theory of Sophisticated lines
Physical theory of the Sophisticated lines........ 1 Line is the basic concept of geometry Line has two date – physical length and form. Physical length is measured ,for example 12mm , 45m And the form ? just look at the line, and find its form. One simple line and endless sophisticated lines The top line is a simple line with unique – uniform. (drawn with a ruler ) Under the simple line appears sophisticated lines. (drawn with a compass) Each sophisticated line has a unique – uniform causes it to close and contains area. The amazing connection between form and length sophisticated line uniqueuniform ,determines his maximum length that appear in closed condition. (this maximum length will be marked with the letter O ) O varies from zero to infinity mm, and each O has a uniqueuniform. Internal number sophisticated line can add a simple line which divides the area into two equal parts The length of this simple line, will marked with the letter A. From A and O received internal number I………………….…I = O : A The first hypothesis of sophisticated lines Each O has a unique internal number, between 3.1416 to 3.164 3.1416 will belong to infinite mm O 3.164 will belong to zero mm O Sophisticated lines belong to Physics  not to Mathematics There is no simple line segments, in sophisticated lines. Therefore, it is impossible to apply on them, mathematical calculations. based on the Pythagorean theorem. Remaining option is to apply measures on them. Measurements can be done on a real sophisticated lines. Real sophisticated lines appear in the production of steel cylinders. A of steel cylinder can be measured accurately to 0.0005mm. O of steel cylinder can not be accurately measured. Therefore the investigation of sophisticated lines ,will deal the connection between A and I . Each A has a unique internal number, between 3.1416 to 3.164 3.1416 will belong to infinite mm A 3.164 will belong to zero mm A 
December 26th, 2016, 02:18 AM  #2 
Senior Member Joined: Feb 2016 From: Australia Posts: 767 Thanks: 285 Math Focus: Yet to find out. 
I'm not sure i understand. Is it supposed to be a poem or something?

December 26th, 2016, 10:35 AM  #3 
Member Joined: Jul 2010 Posts: 66 Thanks: 0  This is not a poem,its a scientific article
New Geometry of Circles, Which has a unique Pi to each Diameter. The new geometry, has a new Formula Pi of D = 3.1416 + root of ( 0.0000003 : D ) D is the Diameter of a circle, (in mm ) above 0.001 mm The new formula produces the following numbers of pi D of Circle (mm) Unique Pi  3.164 (pi maximum) 0 0.001 3.1589205 0.01 3.1470772 0.1 3.1433321 1 3.1421477 10  3.1417732 100  3.1416548 1000 3.1416173 1000000 3.1416005 10000000 3.1416002 1000000000000… 3.1416 (pi minimum) The Pi revolution According to the conventional mathematics, Pi of each D = 3.1416 There for, it is very important number. According to the new geometry of circles, There are two important numbers. Pi minimum = 3.1416 Pi maximum = 3.164 Between pi minimum to pi maximum, there is a unique pi to each D Pi of D = 3.1416 + root of ( 0.0000003 : D ) 
January 18th, 2017, 10:17 AM  #4  
Senior Member Joined: Apr 2014 From: Glasgow Posts: 1,834 Thanks: 591 Math Focus: Physics, mathematical modelling, numerical and computational solutions 
It's not a scientific article. A scientific article has: 1. structure (an abstract, introduction, method, results, discussion, conclusion); 2. detailed and concise summaries of the state of the art (including clear references to other authors' work) of the subject, with clear and conforming definitions with existing work (if available) and clear aims; 3. honest and clear indications of any conflicts with existing literature and explanations of any evidence that give rise to conflicts; 4. detailed results that form the evidence that your argument relies on, with any errors or anomalies identified and explained; 5. a full discussion of the results and how whether they agree or disagree with other author's work; and lastly 6. peer reviewed submission processes to weed out errors, typos, issues and other editorial problems. Even the very small amount of information you posted here is littered with issues. Quote:
2. Why are you not using standard notation or units? Why is D in mm and not m (which is the SI unit)? Do you mean to use a function $\displaystyle \pi(D) = 3.1416 + \sqrt{0.0000003 D}$ and, if so, is this what you defined or is this the result of someone else's work? If you chose to make the function this way, why have you decided to use a constant of 0.0000003 and a square root dependence on diameter? 3. You present a table comparing two numbers together. Is this just the output of your function or is it results data from some sort of experiment? If it is the latter, how did you get the numbers? It is the author's responsibility to explain everything and the reader should not have to make any effort to try and make sense of what you are writing. 4. What is a "pi revolution"? Did you define it or is it something used elsewhere? 5. You say that according to conventional mathematics, "pi of each D = 3.1416". What do you mean by conventional mathematics? Which literature contains that? Schoollevel textbooks certainly don't specify that. You should give examples where you got this from or how you calculated it. 6. You specify a minimum and maximum "Pi of D". How did you get those numbers? Why are they important? I don't often critique forum posts here in the same way as scientific literature (because it's just a forum...), but if you want to do research, you've got a lot of work to do (to put it politely). Once you have answers to these questions, you should put it in your article. Last edited by Benit13; January 18th, 2017 at 10:38 AM.  
January 18th, 2017, 02:32 PM  #5  
Math Team Joined: May 2013 From: The Astral plane Posts: 1,486 Thanks: 555 Math Focus: Wibbly wobbly timeywimey stuff.  Quote:
Dan  
January 18th, 2017, 03:47 PM  #6 
Math Team Joined: Dec 2013 From: Colombia Posts: 6,390 Thanks: 2100 Math Focus: Mainly analysis and algebra  This nonsense isn't even correct on it's own terms. Circles can have diameters less than 0.001mm and as such your $\pi$ is unbounded.

January 19th, 2017, 02:08 AM  #7 
Senior Member Joined: Apr 2014 From: Glasgow Posts: 1,834 Thanks: 591 Math Focus: Physics, mathematical modelling, numerical and computational solutions  

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