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Accepting 864,000 miles as the sun's diameter leads us to a circumference of 171,980,332,300 inches. Of course, the 864,000 miles is a wildly rounded simplification, but some…thing tells me it'll be close enough to serve the needs of this question.
The Sun's diameter is 1.4 million kilometers (870,000 miles). But to most people, that still doesn't give them an appreciation of the Sun's size. The circumference …C at the sun's equator can be calculated: C = pi times d
If you divide the circumference of the sun by its diameter you will have found the number called "Pi". The actual number is an infinite string of digits that starts 3.14159. … This is true for any circle of any size: The circumference divided by the diameter equals Pi. Conversely if you know the diameter you can multiply that by Pi (3.14159) and that will give you the circumference. The diameter multiplied by Pi equals the circumference.
Radius of circle times 2, multiply that by pi (3.14 for easyish reckoning), and that's the circumference of a circle. The circumference of an object is the distance around th…e outside or perimeter. Different formulae are used to calculate this depending on the shape.
You circumference anything that is round. (eg. A circle, and oval, etc.) -Hope this helps
The circumference of the earths orbit around the sun is approximately 590 000 000 miles.
Saturn's orbit is about 9 000 000 000 kilometers in circumference.
Jupiter does not orbit the sun in a perfect circle
About 470 million km or 292 million miles
I do not know the circumference but it is very bigger then the earth the earth 24/901.55 miles so it would be bigger then this width sorry but this is all iv got it might be h…elpful doe
6.53221026 × 10-7 Using US Miles.
Pi. Or, 3.141592653589793... It goes on forever.
approximately 109 earths would fit around the circumference of the sun
there are 349 805 310 moons can fill the cicircumference of the sun
A circumerence is the measurement around the outside of an object.
The sun's circumference is 4,370,000,000,000 mm.
Eratosthenes, Greek philosopher and scientist. his methods are still unknown. had something to do with apparent angles of the sun at Noon in different locations