Sheryl Crow – Real Gone

Sheryl Crow performing “Real Gone” live 9-27-06 Songwriters: Crow, Sheryl; Shanks, John M;

Download sheet music online: John M Shanks: Gone

Jon Spencer Presents Wah Wah Part 1 Demolition Doll Rods Nude Blues Explosion Videos Live 1996

Jon Spencer Presents Wah Wah 26.04.1996 Jon as the host for the german TV show interview with The Demolition Doll Rods and Guitar Wolf complete Band Doll Rods Live, Guitar Wolf Live, Jon Spencer Live, over 50 min Kick Asss Rock’n’Roll at its best one of the best Wah Wah Shows super rare videos and Live Action be sure to check out my channel to get all 4 parts of this rare gem and more 90’s Garage Punk Videos Part 1 – Jon Spencer Blues Explosion – Wail (Weird Al Yankovic) Part 1 – Jon Spencer Blues Explosion – Bellbottoms Part 1 – The Gories – Nitroglycerine (had to cut out this Video, cause of legal rights) Part 2 – Lightning Beatman – Wrestling Rock’n’Roll Part 2 – Armitage Shanks – I’m Gone I’m Gone Killer Song Part 3 – Elvis – Trouble Part 3 – Oblivians – The Leather Part 3 – The Monsters – Voodoo Love (Lightnin Beatman) Part 4 – The New Bomb Turks – Hammerless Nail (had to cut out this Video, cause of legal rights) Live Action Part 1 – Jon Spencer – Live in Cologne 26.04.1997 Part 1, 2 – Demolition Doll Rods – Live in Cologne 26.04.1997 Part 2 – Guitar Wolf – Missile Me – Live in Cologne 26.04.1997 Part 3 – Ramones – Sheena is a Punkrocker Part 3 – The Beatles 1964 Washington Part 4 – Jon Spencer Blues Explosion – Live in Cologne 26.04.1997 (8:00 min.) Interview (by Jon Spencer) Part 1, 2 – Demolition Doll Rods Part 2, 3 and 4 – Guitar Wolf

What is the origin of the mathmatical term pi? I have a geometry projct due. The wording goes like this: State the origin of pi and its value to ten decimals. I need a refrence too. Help?

Download sheet music online: John M Shanks: Gone

Once round things like wheels were made, someone discovered that there is a constant mathematical relationship between the diameter and the circumfrence.That relationship was circumfrence = 3.14 times the diameterAs math and science became more accurate the value of pi has gotten more accurate. Like, 3.1415926.

3.14159 26535 89793 23846 26433 83279 50288 41971 69399 37510 Often William Jones’ book A New Introduction to Mathematics from 1706 is cited as the first text where the Greek letter ? was used for this constant, but this notation became particularly popular after Leonhard Euler adopted it some years later, (cf. History of ?).The value of ? has been known in some form since antiquity. As early as the 19th century BC, Babylonian mathematicians were using ? = 25/8, which is within 0.5% of the true value.The Egyptian scribe Ahmes wrote the oldest known text to give an approximate value for ?, citing a Middle Kingdom papyrus, corresponding to a value of 256 divided by 81 or 3.160.It is sometimes claimed that the Bible states that ? = 3, based on a passage in 1 Kings 7:23 giving measurements for a round basin as having a 10 cubit diameter and a 30 cubit circumference. Rabbi Nehemiah explained this by the diameter being from outside to outside while the circumference was the inner brim; but it may suffice that the measurements are given in round numbers. Also, the basin may not have been exactly circular. Principle of Archimedes’ method to approximate ?.Archimedes of Syracuse discovered, by considering the perimeters of 96-sided polygons inscribing a circle and inscribed by it, that ? is between 223/71 and 22/7. The average of these two values is roughly 3.1419.The Chinese mathematician Liu Hui computed ? to 3.141014 (good to three decimal places) in AD 263 and suggested that 3.14 was a good approximation.The Indian mathematician and astronomer Aryabhata in the 5th century gave the approximation ? = 62832/20000 = 3.1416, correct when rounded off to four decimal places. He also acknowledged the fact that this was an approximation, which is quite advanced for the time period.The Chinese mathematician and astronomer Zu Chongzhi computed ? to be between 3.1415926 and 3.1415927 and gave two approximations of ?, 355/113 and 22/7, in the 5th century.The Indian mathematician and astronomer Madhava of Sangamagrama in the 14th century computed the value of ? after transforming the power series expansion of ? /4 into the form and using the first 21 terms of this series to compute a rational approximation of ? correct to 11 decimal places as 3.14159265359. By adding a remainder term to the original power series of ? /4, he was able to compute ? to an accuracy of 13 decimal places.The Persian astronomer Ghyath ad-din Jamshid Kashani (1350-1439) correctly computed ? to 9 digits in the base of 60, which is equivalent to 16 decimal digits as:2? = 6.2831853071795865 By 1610, the German mathematician Ludolph van Ceulen had finished computing the first 35 decimal places of ?. It is said that he was so proud of this accomplishment that he had them inscribed on his tombstone.In 1789, the Slovene mathematician Jurij Vega improved John Machin’s formula from 1706 and calculated the first 140 decimal places for ? of which the first 126 were correct [1] and held the world record for 52 years until 1841, when William Rutherford calculated 208 decimal places of which the first 152 were correct.The English amateur mathematician William Shanks, a man of independent means, spent over 20 years calculating ? to 707 decimal places (accomplished in 1873). In 1944, D. F. Ferguson found that Shanks had made a mistake in the 528th decimal place, and that all succeeding digits were fallacious. By 1947, Ferguson had recalculated pi to 808 decimal places (with the aid of a mechanical desk calculator).[edit]Numerical approximationsMain article: History of numerical approximations of ?Due to the transcendental nature of ?, there are no closed form expressions for the number in terms of algebraic numbers and functions. Roughly speaking, this means that any formula which uses simple math operations to calculate ? must go on forever. This is why formulæ for calculating ? are often written with a “.” to indicate that in order to reach ? exactly, an infinite number of additional terms would have to follow the terms given.Consequently, numerical calculations must use approximations of ?. For many purposes, 3.14 or 22/7 is close enough, although engineers often use 3.1416 (5 significant figures) or 3.14159 (6 significant figures) for more precision. The approximations 22/7 and 355/113, with 3 and 7 significant figures respectively, are obtained from the simple continued fraction expansion of ?. The approximation 355/113 (3.1415929…) is the best one that may be expressed with a three-digit numerator and denominator.The earliest numerical approximation of ? is almost certainly the value 3. In cases where little precision is required, it may be an acceptable substitute. That 3 is an underestimate follows from the fact that it is the ratio of the perimeter of an inscribed regular hexagon to the diameter of the circle.All further improvements to the above mentioned “historical” approximations were done with the help of computers.

What is the best sewing machine to use/buy? What is the best if I am going to sew a lot of fleece and home decorating fabrics?And where to get one? Kind of inexpensive.maybe?
Hi! I’m a beginner sewer and brother brand is the best for me to understand how it works. It sew very well which my friend borrow off mine at couple of times. I like brothers brand. You can go in brothers.com for more infomation. Best advice is choose the one has build in computer stitches option than hassle deal with numbers stitches knobs. Hope this helps. Enjoy! Good luck. 🙂

Ugh, that is a good question. My husband just bought me one for Christmas. He bought a Bernina (sometimes called the Volvo of sewing machines). There are different series some are more some are less. You should go to a fabric store near you and ask around- be sure to have in mind specific features that you want it to have.I really had no idea what I needed either. I do know that Bernina usually offers a free course that teaches you the functions of your machine and all. Right now it is still sitting in the box because all the buttons on it are intimidating me! LOLOk definitely the person under me (Pattianne) needs best answer. Where were you when I was looking? Oh right, I didn’t ask!

Visit as many sewing machine dealers as you can.Tell them what you plan to sew and that you need an inexpensive machine. Ask for a walking foot, if one is not included with the machine. This helps when sewing thick or heavy fabrics.They will help you find one to fit your needs.Dealers give one free “get acquainted with the machine” lesson and most offer lessons and classes, if you are interested.You can buy from other sources, but they won’t be able to help you if you have questions or the machine needs serviced.Buy the machine you like best from the dealer you like best.

Everybody has reasons for liking one kind over another. Take samples of the fabrics you sew on to the store to see how the machines will perform for you instead of using the stores ‘demo fabric’ . A walking foot is a necessity for a lot of uses but you can’t use it for zippers or piping on home dec, etc. only for regular stitching. The Pfaff dual feed system can be used with most feet and a variety of stitches for easier sewing. Regardless of what you decide make sure that you have free classes on using the machine and plenty of support at the store.

For fleece, I really prefer to work with a serger than with a sewing machine, fwiw. The natural elasticity of serging works better with the stretch of fleece.As far as sewing machines, given that you want to sew fleece, you definitely want one with at least zigzag, and preferably at least one other stretch stitch.cet.com/~pennys/faq/smfaq.htmWhat I want for beginners in sewing:- a machine that doesn’t scare you- a machine that isn’t balky (cheap new machines are often very balky or need adjustments often and are rarely repairable — just too frustrating to learn on!)- very good straight stitch- good zigzag (4-5 mm is fine, more than that is gravy)- a method of making buttonholes that makes sense to you- adjustable presser foot pressure (which helps some fabric handling issues)- accessory presser feet that don’t cost an arm and a leg (machines that use a “short shank foot” typically handle generic presser feet pretty well. Some brands of machines use proprietary or very expensive presser feet)If the budget stretches far enough:- blindhem and stretch blindhem stitches- triple zigzag (nice for elastic applications)- a couple of decorative stitches (you won’t use them nearly as much as you think)- electronic machine because of the needle position control and because the stepper motors give you full “punching force” at slow sewing speeds — mechanical machines often will stall at slow speeds.Please go to the best sewing machine dealers around and ask themto show you some machines in your price range, *especially* usedmachines you can afford. You’ll get a far better machine buyingused than new, and a good dealer is worth their weight in sewingmachine needles when you get a machine problem — often they cantalk you through the problem over the phone. While you’re tryingthings out, try a couple of machines (sewing only, not combosewing-embroidery) over your price limit, just so you can seewhat the difference in stitch quality and ease of use might be.You may find you want to go for the used Cadillac. Or you mightwant the new basic Chevy. Might as well try both out.Suggested reading: John Giordano’s The Sewing Machine Book(especially for used machines), Carol Ahles’ Fine Machine Sewing(especially the first and last few chapters) and Gale GriggHazen’s Owner’s Guide to Sewing Machines, Sergers and KnittingMachines. All of these are likely to be available at your publiclibrary.Used brands I’d particularly look for: Elna, Bernina,Viking/Husqvarna, Pfaff, Singer (pre 1970), Juki, ToyotaNew “bargain brand” I’d probably pick, if new was my choice:Janome (who also does Kenmore).

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