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No, I don't think that there is any message or meaning to the use of an inaccurate value of π. I submit that the inaccuracy is simply a result of laziness or small budget constraints. In the provided image, you can make out that Aronofsky's number has been generated (possibly) by his liberal arts college-going nephew who was familiar with the mysteries of ...


According to IMDb, the number displayed by Euclid actually contains 218 digits: 941432434315126593210548723904868285129134748760 276719592346023858295830472501652325259296925727655364363462727 184012012643147546329450127847264841075622347896267285928582953 47502772262646456217613984829519475412398501 The number that Max Cohen writes on paper does have ...


In addition to the ideas you cite, there's also the notion of going "buggy" — that is, mad — as the messiness of organic life interferes with the functioning of computers and pure math.


The number 216 is very significant when one multiplies 6x6x6 and receives the result of 216. The connection to 666 is amplified by its presence in the Darren Aronofsky's film Pi where the protagonist stumbles upon a hidden code in the universe, a 216 digit number, which a group of zealous Jews believe to be the true name of god. In the ...


Devi is everything that Max is not--lively, emotional, sexual. Her vivaciousness and kind nature serve as a painful reminder to the warmth and pleasures of the real world that Max has barricaded himself from.


You wrote: ”Who is the bleeding man at the train station?” One way to interpret your own dreams is that all of the characters are different facets of you. (Indeed, that is the truth of the matter, since you are creating the dream.) But we don’t need to get philosophic with this one because Max and the hat-guy bleeding in the subway are both played by ...

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