Here's a clever way to find $\pi$ (see Cheney, et. al, 5th ed., p. 39). See if you can translate this "pseudo-code"
into a working program to find $\pi$. It'll allow you to practice with for-loops and programming
formulas into the computer.
for k=1 to 5 (or more)
Now you try. It's up to you. See if you can translate the pseudo-code into a working program!
Type your code here:
See your results here:
At some point, to test your results, try subtracting your value of $x$ from math.pi and see how
close to $0$ you get.
Show a friend, family member, or teacher what you've done!
Here is a share link to your code:
Does your code work? Want to run it on your iPhone?
Here's your code:
Use [Control]-[C] (Windows) or [⌘]-[C] (MacOS) to copy your code.
Paste it using [Control]-[V] (Windows) or [⌘]-[V] (MacOS) into
Then click the "Use on iPhone" button that you'll see.