Those numbers are great for counting, but not useful for much else. Pi, on the other hand, has powers. Unlike most numbers, which manage to cough up a digit or two before sputtering out into nothingness, pi goes on forever, in an endless irrational spew of digits. Mankind has currently mapped the first 6 billion digits of pi, but we know there are billions most just waiting to be discovered. Pi is our key to the secret lives of circles. And pi allows for several nice puns when used in conjunction with the d essert of the same name.
Furthermore, pi likes to visit and say hello. I see pi o'clock (that is, 3:14am and 3:14pm) all the time without ever trying. Cash registers often request pi dollars ($3.14) from me. I get item 314 when I buy something. The government allows me tax exemption of $314. It's in phone numbers. Addresses. It's everywhere!
I actively pursue pi. I find that both the symbol and the number bring me great luck and happiness. March 14th (3/14) is my lucky day. I'm not the only person who's stumbled upon this. Stonehenge is just a bunch of pi signs arranged in a circle. The world wide web knows. There are over a dozen pages devoted to pi. People in general know. One man has memorized the first 42,000 digits of pi. There are clubs: The Club for People who Have Memorized the First 1000 Digits of Pi, The Club for People who Have Memorized the First 100 Digits of Pi, Friends of Pi, Friends of Pi Abroad and more. I highly recommend you investigate all that pi has to offer you.
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