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# omg its

Started by
Rabbit88
, Feb 16 2006 03:00 PM

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#1
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:00 PM

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#2
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:04 PM

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#3
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:17 PM

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#4
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:19 PM

QUOTE (xCampxKillxYourselfx @ Feb 16 2006, 03:17 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

Haha that is gay.

Luuksk is hot.

Luuksk is hot.

QFT +1

Making new vid this very moment, stay tuned

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#5
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:26 PM

i like the song.

QUOTE (Rickrolled @ Jan 10 2011, 04:02 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

Love how the resident tough guy is happy to talk trash on an internet forum but back pedals as soon as he is called out. Typical coward. No doubt he'll respond to this with excessive bravado in order to restore his rightful place as a fully fledged internet badass.

I like to make werewolf...**MOVIES**

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#6
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:27 PM

QUOTE (Luuksk @ Feb 16 2006, 03:19 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

QFT +1

Making new vid this very moment, stay tuned

Making new vid this very moment, stay tuned

can i be in it!

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#7
Posted 16 February 2006 - 03:30 PM

QUOTE (captainbackslap @ Feb 16 2006, 03:27 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

can i be in it!

done, any other requests?

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#8
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:12 PM

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#9
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:18 PM

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#10
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:23 PM

I like the 1st one best - looks prettier

/rightclick,saveas

/rightclick,saveas

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#11
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:35 PM

I dont get it =/

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#12
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:40 PM

The mathematical constant π is a real number which is defined as the ratio of a circle's circumference (Greek περιφέρεια, periphery) to its diameter in Euclidean geometry, and which is in common use in mathematics, physics, and engineering. The name of the Greek letter π is pi (pronounced pie in English), and this spelling can be used in typographical contexts where the Greek letter is not available. π is also known as Archimedes's constant (not to be confused with Archimedes's number) and Ludolph's number.

In Euclidean plane geometry, π may be defined either as the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, or as the ratio of a circle's area to the area of a square whose side is the radius. Advanced textbooks define π analytically using trigonometric functions, for example as the smallest positive x for which sin(x) = 0, or as twice the smallest positive x for which cos(x) = 0. All these definitions are equivalent.

The numerical value of π, truncated to 50 decimal places (sequence A000796 in OEIS), is:

3.14159 26535 89793 23846 26433 83279 50288 41971 69399 37510

Although this precision is more than sufficient for use in engineering and science, the exact value of π has decimal places that never end. Much effort over the last few centuries has been put into computing more digits and investigating the number's properties. Despite much analytical work, in addition to supercomputer calculations that have determined over 1 trillion digits of π, no pattern in the digits has ever been found. Digits of π are available from multiple resources on the Internet, and a regular personal computer can compute billions of digits with available software.

In Euclidean plane geometry, π may be defined either as the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, or as the ratio of a circle's area to the area of a square whose side is the radius. Advanced textbooks define π analytically using trigonometric functions, for example as the smallest positive x for which sin(x) = 0, or as twice the smallest positive x for which cos(x) = 0. All these definitions are equivalent.

The numerical value of π, truncated to 50 decimal places (sequence A000796 in OEIS), is:

3.14159 26535 89793 23846 26433 83279 50288 41971 69399 37510

Although this precision is more than sufficient for use in engineering and science, the exact value of π has decimal places that never end. Much effort over the last few centuries has been put into computing more digits and investigating the number's properties. Despite much analytical work, in addition to supercomputer calculations that have determined over 1 trillion digits of π, no pattern in the digits has ever been found. Digits of π are available from multiple resources on the Internet, and a regular personal computer can compute billions of digits with available software.

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#13
Posted 16 February 2006 - 06:56 PM

0_o

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#14
Posted 16 February 2006 - 07:12 PM

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#15
Posted 16 February 2006 - 09:30 PM

these chicks sound hawt

I wonder if i could get there attention

OMFG PI IS EXACTLY 3

whoa srry just practicing

XD

I wonder if i could get there attention

OMFG PI IS EXACTLY 3

whoa srry just practicing

XD

Ever wonder why you click something?Is it because your curious or bored.

^everyone dose this...........I just wanna be loved

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^everyone dose this...........I just wanna be loved

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#16
Posted 16 February 2006 - 10:37 PM

QUOTE (Luuksk @ Feb 16 2006, 01:04 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

I could listen to that all day..

LOL QFT! LMAO!

AKA:

QUOTE (Karko @ Aug 21 2011, 07:26 AM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

that 12 year old canadian kid who used to play BF2 before going to WoW and becoming addicted

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#17
Posted 17 February 2006 - 01:17 AM

QUOTE (Twizzler Mark 4 @ Feb 17 2006, 01:30 PM) <{POST_SNAPBACK}>

these chicks sound hawt

I wonder if i could get there attention

OMFG PI IS EXACTLY 3

whoa srry just practicing

XD

I wonder if i could get there attention

OMFG PI IS EXACTLY 3

whoa srry just practicing

XD

Glayven! Glayven!

Simpsons rocks.

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