Well I decided to lighten your burden just a bit of having to believe in pi and give you this information from Wiki ...

*In 1916, during the last years of the Ottoman Empire and in the middle of World War I, the German assyriologist Eckhard Unger found a copper-alloy bar while excavating at Nippur. The bar dates from c. 2650 BC and Unger claimed it was used as a measurement standard. This irregularly formed and irregularly marked graduated rule supposedly defined the Sumerian cubit as about 518.6 mm *__(20.42 in__).
Now 22.3 is 877.95 inches and divided by 20.42 = 42.995 so I think we could be fairly accurate and say that this side was supposed to be 43 Nippur Cubits

would the other side yield a similar even amount ...

17.50 meters = 689.98 inches and divide by 20.42 = 33.74 so I think we can say the temple was supposed to measure

__43 Nippur Cubits__ (886.66 inches or 22.52 meters) by

__33.75 Nippur Cubits__ ( 689.175 inches or 17.505 meters)

43 / 33.75 = 1.2741

4 / Pi = 1.2732

So one could assume that in Ancient Sumeria they had come up with a simple way of calling Pi ... it would be 43 / 33.75 or to make all things even they would have:

172 / 135 = Pi ratio

172 = 4

135 = Pi

I didn't know that ... did you ?

__Cherry Picking__ - If you can't debate your opponents on the substance of the issue, crush them on the minor details.