I not so good with mathematics
I like to know if there is no pi (π) existed in this world what will happen to a Circle. What will be the shape of it
I not so good with mathematics
I like to know if there is no pi (π) existed in this world what will happen to a Circle. What will be the shape of it
$\pi$ is by definition the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter. If $\pi$ didn't exist but 'circles' did (I'm reaching a bit here), then that would imply that this ratio wasn't constant for all circles. This is something you can do in curved spaces (see here), but that doesn't work in flat space.
So I guess (to the point that this even makes any kind of sense), if $\pi$ didn't exist then many other aspects of how we treat space would also have to be changed. You couldn't just remove $\pi$ by itself from our normal ideas of geometry and 'see what happens'. You have to come up with a whole new set of rules since that fact is based on other, more basic ideas that have other implications.
The number $\pi$ is defined as the ratio of a Euclidean circle's circumference to its diameter. It doesn't make sense to ask, "what happens to circles if there's no $\pi$?" Euclidean circles came before $\pi$, not vice-versa.
On further thought: Let $F$ be the field of compass-and-ruler constructible real numbers. Then geometry in $F^2$ could reasonably be said to be a world where $\pi$ does not exist. The circles in that world look perfectly normal and circular -- it's just that their perimeter does not have the same length as any straight line.
That universe is rather substandard once we move past circles to more complex curves, though. For example, $F^2$ has curves that appear to cross each other but don't actually have any point in common. (Such as the $x$ axis versus the curve defined by $y=x^3-2$).