Выбрать страницу

akPi is a simple, small tool that was designed to help you calculate Pi. akPi doesn’t have any practical usage 🙂 Maybe just to test computer speed or learn x86 assembler. Sure calculates right up to 100000 digits. Use it and its source code as you want. ## AkPi

akPi Torrent Download is a slow, but not inaccurate, approximation of π. I based the code in this answer on this reference. It has no practical use, but I just don’t want this popular and awesome code from Stack Overflow to disappear. 🙂 To calculate the approximated pi’s digits, akPi makes use of the arithemtic instruction x86. The initial assembly is simple but the more accurate code is potentially complicated. For this reason, I have tried to make akPi self-contained and easy to understand. You may easily use assembly code to calculate larger Pi’s approximations. This code is also useful for developers interested in x86 assembler. Usage: akPi -n [-r 0 -x ] [0 0] Arguments: -n: number of digits -r: repeat mode (what to do if two consecutive Pi’s have the same digits) -x: start at x 0: start at 0 (default) 0 0: print Pi’s digits only. (for more options check the link above) Example: # calculate Pi until 30000 digits without repeating Pi’s # output example: 4,29,52,40… \$ akPi -n 30000 5,79,314,440… # calculate Pi up to 100000 digits without repeating Pi’s # output example: 4,29,52,40,000… \$ akPi -n 100000 4,29,52,40,000,000… # output Pi’s digits \$ akPi 0 4 4,29 4,29,52 4,29,52,40 4,29,52,40,000 4,29,52,40,000,000 4,29,52,40,000,000,000 # output Pi’s digits and multipliers \$ akPi 0 0 4 2,729 # corresponding multipliers # output Pi’s digits \$ akPi 0 0 4 4 2 2,7 # output Pi’s digits up to 100000 digits \$ akPi -n 100000 4 2,729 2,7,453 2,7,453,4,9 2,7,453,4,9,981 2,7,453,4,9

## AkPi Crack + [Mac/Win]

Accurate calculation of PI, 4π, and perfect square for any integer(Yes, for the number of digits). akPi has a main.c, and a 300+ line of assembly code called pi.S. Also, a binary EXE called akpi.exe. What it Does: Calculate Pi(3.1415…) using the following iterative procedure: 1. Check to see if all digits from left to right are ones(1). If not, go back to step 4. 2. Square the digit times it’s place in the places of the 1s(2). After this, there should be 2 extra digits at the end of the struture. 3. Add all the digits you just squared(3). After this, there should be 2 extra digits at the end of the structure. 4. Square the total you just added(4). At this stage, there should be 6 extra digits at the end of the structure. 5. Subtract all the digits you added to this from the digits you just squared(5). There should be 6 extra digits at the end of the structure. 6. Take the result of this substraction and repeat steps 2-5(6) again, etc. 7. If we get to step 6, then halt. AKPISetPi has a flag for this. 8. If not, take the result of substraction in step 5 and subtract it from the result of step 1. Go back to step 2. akPi Usage: Execute the EXE and you should see the ‘Pi is…’ text followed by a number in seconds, if you get that first, you have reached pi. If you get a number other than 12.34567890123456789012345, then you didn’t get pi yet. If you want to try 100000 digits, use the -l switch. Try it, and you will know what I mean when I say this is not a practical tool. 🙂 akPi Source Code: akPi Extras: I also wrote a 150 line x86 assembler program, called pi.S, that accurately calculates pi using this method. Use it if you want the accuracy. Please e-mail me if you find any mistakes, I hope you enjoy my code. azure313@gmail.com Thanks,