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Pi Expo Pink Address Label


per sheet of 18

  • Front
  • Full Sheet
    Full Sheet
Designed for youby Terry Bain
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About This Product
Style: Address Labels

Our Signature Address Labels are perfect for mailing, labeling and gift tagging. Add your photos, images and text to add personal touch to your outgoing sendables. Our address labels are printed in full colour and are comparable to Avery® 6871 labels.

  • Dimensions: 22 cm x 28 cm (8.5" x 11") per sheet (18 labels per sheet).
  • Each label measures 3.2 cm x 6 cm (1.25" x 2.375").
  • Easily writeable.
  • Matte finish.
  • Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customisable design area measures 3.2 cm x 6 cm (1.25" x 2.375"). For best results please add 0.16 cm (1/16") bleed.
About This Design
available on 87 products
Pi Expo Pink Address Label
The number π is a mathematical constant that is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, and is approximately equal to 3.14159. It has been represented by the Greek letter "π" since the mid-18th century, though it is also sometimes written as pi. π is an irrational number, which means that it cannot be expressed exactly as a ratio of two integers (such as 22/7 or other fractions that are commonly used to approximate π); consequently, its decimal representation never ends and never settles into a permanent repeating pattern. The digits appear to be randomly distributed, although no proof of this has yet been discovered. π is a transcendental number – a number that is not the root of any nonzero polynomial having rational coefficients. The transcendence of π implies that it is impossible to solve the ancient challenge of squaring the circle with a compass and straight-edge. For thousands of years, mathematicians have attempted to extend their understanding of π, sometimes by computing its value to a high degree of accuracy. Before the 15th century, mathematicians such as Archimedes and Liu Hui used geometrical techniques, based on polygons, to estimate the value of π. Starting around the 15th century, new algorithms based on infinite series revolutionised the computation of π, and were used by mathematicians including Madhava of Sangamagrama, Isaac Newton, Leonhard Euler, Carl Friedrich Gauss, and Srinivasa Ramanujan. In the 20th and 21st centuries, mathematicians and computer scientists discovered new approaches that – when combined with increasing computational power – extended the decimal representation of π to, as of late 2011, over 10 trillion (1013) digits. Scientific applications generally require no more than 40 digits of π, so the primary motivation for these computations is the human desire to break records, but the extensive calculations involved have been used to test supercomputers and high-precision multiplication algorithms. Because its definition relates to the circle, π is found in many formulae in trigonometry and geometry, especially those concerning circles, ellipses, or spheres. It is also found in formulae from other branches of science, such as cosmology, number theory, statistics, fractals, thermodynamics, mechanics, and electromagnetism. The ubiquitous nature of π makes it one of the most widely known mathematical constants, both inside and outside the scientific community: Several books devoted to it have been published; the number is celebrated on Pi Day; and news headlines often contain reports about record-setting calculations of the digits of π. Several people have endeavored to memorise the value of π with increasing precision, leading to records of over 67,000 digits. 3.141592653589793238462643383279502884197169399
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Product ID: 106179090577234059
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