A Better and Deeper Understanding of Circles

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Author’s newly published work puts emphasis on the numerical aspect of a circle

It is difficult to put a value on information, but this work will also expand the consciousness of the world in regards to circles’ concepts. At last, it was not a lack of mathematical skills that was preventing us from calculating the inner dimensions of the circle; it was rather our lack of discernment and understanding of basic mathematics

For the past two millennia, no significant progress has been made to improve methods used in the calculation of circles. Due to the transcendence of pi, the perimeter and the area of the circle were never calculated with precision, only approximately. Further, the value of pi has never been verified against the dimensions of the circle and the numeric facts have never been reconciled with the geometric facts. This is why author Lionel Fabius has gone on an intensive and extensive research to find answers or solutions to this study. In his newly released comprehensive mathematical book, Pi, Monads, and the Quasi-circle Theory, he presents his thorough work on circles.

A circle has a geometrical and numerical aspect. This work is centered on the study of the circle from a numerical point of view. This numerical aspect of the circle led the author to the “Quasi-Circle Theory,” a modern concept of the circle that is more appropriate to the space age. This theory—the study of approximate circles—allows one to calculate the inner and outer dimensions of the circle by using unprecedented methods of calculations. Also, he developed another theory, the monad conjecture, to support the quasi-circle theory.

The new concepts discussed in this book will let readers take a deeper look at irrational numbers and could even change their view of pi as an irrational number. Here, the author demonstrates that the role of pi as an irrational number fits the quasi-circle theory better than the unique role of approximate ratio it occupies in the calculation of perfect circles. These models and ideas—and more—are profoundly explained in this book.

Mankind is constantly formulating new theories of the universe. The stars and the planets are spherical, and even black holes are conjectured to be spherical. Now we are finding out that the study of the circle was far from being complete after two millennia of Greek geometry. Basic circle’s concepts were not perceived or understood and therefore not incorporated in many modern theories. This is a very humbling experience for all of us.

“It is difficult to put a value on information, but this work will also expand the consciousness of the world in regards to circles’ concepts. At last, it was not a lack of mathematical skills that was preventing us from calculating the inner dimensions of the circle; it was rather our lack of discernment and understanding of basic mathematics,” shares the author.

Even though this book is new, it now backordered and the used book asking price was 116.00 or better on 09/15/10 in the used book market on amazon.com

For more information on this book, log on to Xlibris.com.

Pi, Monads, and the Quasi-Circle Theory * by Lionel Fabius
A theory on the circle more appropriate to the space age
Publication Date: September 24, 2010
Trade Paperback; $19.99; 143 pages; 978-1-4535-4492-1
Trade Hardback; $29.99; 143 pages; 978-1-4535-4493-8
eBook; $9.99; 978-1-4535-4494-5

Members of the media who wish to review this book may request a complimentary paperback copy by contacting the publisher at (888) 795-4274 x. 7879. To purchase copies of the book for resale, please fax Xlibris at (610) 915-0294 or call (888) 795-4274 x. 7879.

For more information on self-publishing or marketing with Xlibris, visit http://www.Xlibris.com . To receive a free publishing guide, please call (888) 795-4274.

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