These are the data for pi. The left columns are generated from the Keisan high precision calculator (http://keisan.casio.com/calculator) with ’22 digit’ accuracy. It has up to 50 digits of accuracy available, but I’ll never reach that level. The integer portion of the pi powers is in bold to help compare to the computer output data.
The color bars are the color spin addresses for each pi power. These are generated by looking at the results of the “Preceding Prime”. I list the “Following Prime” data to check if the number lands between twin primes. None do.
So far, no adjacent powers of pi land in the same hexagon. This may be chance. If so, I estimate the odds of this happening randomly is 1 in 340.
Note pi^33 and greater are calculated using of many threads working independently, with artificial starting points, until the threads overlap. I then have fold these data sets together, backing out the original assumptions. This is where the greatest chance of error will occur as I am currently doing this manually. Pi^32 was part of this set, but has been confirmed by single thread calculation.
In a range tight around pi, those values nearest pi itself appear to have higher roll values.
When the values approach pi on the order of 0.000001, the roll values, on average, continue to increase.