The first 47 decimal places of Pi take up just 2.5 cm of the first line of this poster. More than most might care to remember. In a calculation however, this small fragment is “sufficiently precise to inscribe a circle around the visible universe, that does not deviate from perfect circularity by more than the distance across a single proton*”. Accurate enough for most deities.
   Our poster shows a mere 1 million decimal places, first calculated in 1973 by Guilloud and Bouyer on a Cray supercomputer. Peer into this swarm of numbers and patterns emerge and dissolve before your eyes: dark chains of 9s, teasing pairs of 2s and 3s, meaningless symmetries. With 360 degrees in a circle, is it obvious or miraculous that the first string of 360 digits ends with 3, 6 and 0? Profound pandemonium! Mystical multitudes! Abandon practical considerations and keep counting: cosmic truths might be found on any line.

→ Two-colour offset (black / Pantone 314)
→ Decimal point delimiter
→ Digit count: 1,000,001
→ Typeset in 2.55pt Skolar
→ Printed on 150g Munken Pure Rough

* Agarwal et al, 2013

Price not including packaging and shipping
Standard shipping:
DE: €8 (incl. VAT) / EU: €15 (incl. VAT) / World: €20

70 × 100 cm / English

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