Why there is no mathematic law in pi representation?
Perhaps he is talking about the Indiana Pi Bill of 1897.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indiana_Pi_Bill
Maybe it did not become law because it is inaccurate? Maybe because there is no need for legislation of mathematical constants? I am not sure.
Pi is the number 3.14159... etc. etc.
(1) Why this number don't have a law that say what it the number that came after 9?
(2) The absurd is that is a can be calculate by an alogritm that say what next. Why the algorithm isn't a way to find the number pi easily?
I imagine the question really is “why is there no discernible pattern to the decimal representation of $\pi$?”.
My best answer is that the decimal representation of most numbers has no discernible pattern, notably lots of square roots. I don't think it's surprising that $\pi$ doesn't have such a pattern either.
More surprising, on the face of it, is the number of (non-decimal) representations of $\pi$ that do follow a regular pattern. However most, if not all, have derivations that relate to circles and so are not so surprising when you see that description.
Maybe this would help:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proof_..._is_irrational
You seem to be consistently taking your ignorance as a universal law! (I don't intend that as an insult- we are all ignorant of something.) Many people (I started to say "most" but that may be too much) know that the digit after "9" is "2". So there is a law: 'the digit after "9" is "2"' The mnemonic, "May I have a large container of coffee" helps you remember pi to 7 decimal places: There are 3, 1, 4, 1, 5, 9, and 2 letters in those words: pi is approximately 3.1415926
Again, this is your ignorance. There is such an algorithm: https://www.cut-the-knot.org/Curricu...gotForPi.shtml(2) The absurd is that is a can be calculate by an alogritm that say what next. Why the algorithm isn't a way to find the number pi easily?