**True Geometry**

Geometry is based on some basic principles, one of which is the relationship between linear and circular quantities, expressed by the value of pi. You will be amazed to know that the value of pi and some other values adopted long ago, rigidly encoded in the memory of millions of computers and calculators and inscribed in many computer software and scientific books, are wrong^{1}.

Even more surprising is that the ancient Egyptians, unlike modern scientists, knew the true value of pi, having no computers or calculators. Modern scientists have spent many months calculating billions of digits after the decimal point of the pi value while using incorrect formulas to calculate it!

This is not the last thing the Egyptians knew better than contemporary scientists. This is because science, the same as religion, has lost its connection with nature. Moreover, this abstract science turned into a religion because it, like religion, is based on dogmas that it does not want to change. Meanwhile, squaring the circle not only gives the true value of pi but also reveals one of the mysteries of the Great Pyramid. The two triangles in the figure below are similar and they are similar to a remarkable triangle lying in the section of the Great Pyramid.

By solving these two triangles, you will get the true value of pi:

This number differs from the value of Pi we were taught in school. In the table below, you will find the main true ratios between circles, circumferences, and squares, as well as between spheres and cubes. Use this table in your calculations if you want to get an absolutely precise result, no matter what scientists or teachers say. The most amazing is that all these ratios are derived from the golden ratio! There is no pi at all.

That is, the geometric ratios we have in our dimension came to us from a higher dimension, defined by the square root of five. This fourth dimension in our three-dimensional space is represented by the geometric shapes of a circumference and a sphere, whereas our three-dimensionality itself can be represented by the shapes of a square and a cube.

There is only a single person (after Plato) who has solved the problem of squaring the circle and calculating the true value of pi. It is the Greek engineer Panagiotis Stefanides (www.stefanides.gr). While studying the works of Plato (and noting Plato was known to have obtained knowledge from Egyptians), Stefanides found that the translator had made a mistake while translating these works. As a result, “the most beautiful triangle,” lying in the section of the Great Pyramid, was simply unnoticed by humanity! If the translator had not made the mistake, we would have another value of pi in school textbooks now. Who knows how many new ratios humankind has missed these many past centuries because of this simple translation mistake by someone who apparently knew little about mathematics or might have consciously concealed such important knowledge. Plato, speaking of the “most beautiful triangle,” wrote that this rectangular triangle had a hypotenuse equal to a cube and a large cathetus equal to a square of a small cathetus. The Pythagorean theorem can also be applied in this case. This is another wonderful property of the “most beautiful triangle!”

By mathematically exploring this triangle, as well as using another method (i.e., solving the equation for the logarithmic spiral in the case when it becomes a circumference), Stefanides obtained the true value of pi. The difference with the traditional value of pi is about 0.3 percent, but this small difference makes it possible to bring back true geometry with its interdimensional relations and thus reconnect science with the real world.

**References**

- A. Milovanov,
*The Music of the Divine Spheres*. O-Books, John Hunt Publishing. 2023. ISBN: 978 1 80341 364 8.

__Read more about the true geometry and Great Pyramid in the book The Music of the Divine Spheres__