Posts Tagged ‘pi day’


Have a nice slice of . . .

March 14, 2020

Image result for cocnut cream pit

Coconut cream (my favorite) but, whipped cream or meringue?


What am I baking?

March 14, 2018

It’s Pi Day!

“Lauren Ko brings mathematical precision to her baking, using elaborate intertwined patterns to form transfixing patterns to the top of her homemade pies and tarts. The Seattle-based amateur baker has been piecrafting for just a couple of years, she tells Mic, and if you’re wondering, this is her favorite pie crust recipe. Ko combines classic crusts with colorful fillings like blueberries, kumquats, purple sweet potatoes, and pluots to create her visually striking sweets. You can follow her on Instagram.”


reblogged from Colossal


What am I celebrating?

March 14, 2016





pi day


What am I celebrating?

March 14, 2015

It comes around once in a century . . .

photo 2

Happy Pi Day

3.141592653 etc.

Remember, Pi Fixes Everything


What am I celebrating?

March 14, 2013


Happy Pi Day

This is a celebration of the mysterious, mathematical constant that is so important in describing a circle – and therefore has applications to many branches of mathematics such as trigonometry and calculus.

Enjoy Pi today – I am going to have Key Lime Pi!


What day did I miss mentioning?

March 21, 2012

Blast! March 14 was Pi Day and I missed it!  Granted, I was busy pillaging that day, but, no excuse.

This is not to be confused with National Pie Day, which is January 23, or whenever I choose to put it on the calendar.

Pi Day, however, is defined by the Pi Day website as:

Pi, Greek letter (π), is the symbol for the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its diameter. Pi Day is celebrated by math enthusiasts around the world on March 14th. Pi = 3.1415926535…

With the use of computers, Pi has been calculated to over 1 trillion digits past the decimal. Pi is an irrational and transcendental number meaning it will continue infinitely without repeating. The symbol for pi was first used in 1706 by William Jones, but was popular after it was adopted by the Swiss mathematician Leonhard Euler in 1737.

Pi is an irrational number and there is no getting a-round it.  Sorry.