Here’s a site with a strange name (arguably, in this context, not so) that shows the first one million digits of π. The site is:

http://3.141592653589793238462643383279502884197169399375105820974944592.com

The exact web address that contains the one million digits of π is:

http://3.141592653589793238462643383279502884197169399375105820974944592.com/index314159.html

If a million digits are still not enough for you, just do a search on the and you will find sites with the first ten million, 100 million or even one billion digits of π.

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## About Edmark M. Law

My name Edmark M. Law. I work as a freelance writer, mainly writing about science and mathematics. I am an ardent hobbyist. I like to read, solve puzzles, play chess, make origami and play basketball. In addition, I dabble in magic, particularly card magic and other sleight-of-hand type magic. I live in Hong Kong.
I blog at learnfunfacts.com. You can find me on Twitter @EdmarkLaw and Facebook. My email is edmarklaw@learnfunfacts.com

monkey = disappointed that sequence 012345 happen only 2 time in first million place and 0123456 not happen at all.

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I was half asleep, half numb, now I’m totally AWAKE! 😀

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Wow!

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Well, now i can sleep at night! 🙂

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To make a website with that many digits of pi is irrational.

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I only know the last digit of pi…

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Too much for my wee mind to hold!!! 😄

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If only I could think of any possible use for the first million digits of Pi. As previous commenter said, 22/7 is adequate for most purposes. Mind you, I was the clever clogs who, having completed school exams in less than the available time, spent the rest of the time working out e (base of natural logs) to ever more decimal places. Never got to a million though.

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You could stun friends and achieve more precise solutions. Not to mention bragging rights.

Ha, I like that term, “clever clogs.” If I had time after mathematics tests, I would probably derive some value or equation, too.

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The first four digits are enough for me. 3-1/7 was good enough for the ancient Egyptians to build the pyramids to hold all their grain; it should be good enough for us…

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Good point. In my own mathematics work (high school senior presently), problem sets have only required the first 3 digits. Still, kudos to the math enthusiast who wrote the first million digits for the edification of the world wide web.

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