Item: The Valentine's Day Pi Digits Poster - Displaying the first 513,472 digits of Pi to celebrate Valentine's Day. It's not only an amazing Digits of Pi poster but also a unique Valentine's Day gift for that special someone who is a Pi fan.
The Pi digits are crisply printed at less than 2 point in size. Super tiny. Super crisp. Super awesome. The microscopic Pi digits even fill the hearts, arrow and Pi character image. See the photos.
This new poster is 19 x 12.5 inches in size. It fits on any wall and can be framed.
This is the perfect Valentine's gift for Pi fans of all types. What's more fun and romantic on Valentine's Day than using a magnifier to viewing tiny Pi digits with that special someone?
Magnifier / Loupe: Unless you have a strong magnifying glass or loupe with at least 5-10x power, we highly suggest you add one to your order. Depending on availability, we may provide a different magnifier than shown in the photos but it will have the same specs as what you've chosen, or better. The magnifiers we provide are a great combination of value and power. Click Here for magnifier guidelines.
Colors: Black print on white background. The digits form a gray halftone which can be seen in the photos. The Pi character image, hearts, and headline text are solid red made into more of a darker Valentine's Day type of red by the black Pi digits flowing through it. The arrow is pink.
Quality: This poster is professionally printed on the highest quality poster stock.
Size: 19 x 12.5 inches .
Framing: All margins are about .4 inches. Any photos of framed posters are just for illustration. We currently don't offer framing but frames for this poster are easy to find on Amazon. A 19 x 13 inch frame can be used with this poster.
The giant magnifier shown on top of the posters is just a visual aid to convey that the poster contains many digits.
Awesome Pi Facts:
- Pi is the ratio of a circle’s circumference to its diameter.
- Pi is an irrational number, so it has an infinite number of decimal digits without a pattern or order.
- The Pi symbol Π was first introduced by William Jones in 1706.
- Archimedes calculated upper and lower bounds for Pi via the areas of two hexagons– one inscribed in a circle and the other circumscribing it. Then he kept doubling the number of sides to improve the bounds’ accuracy.
- Pi Day is March 14th every year.
Item #'s: POST-M1V-30X (w/Magnifier), POST-M1V-Z (No Magnifier)