Welcome to Project Lovelace! We're still in early development so there are still tons of bugs to find and improvements to make.
If you have any suggestions, complaints, or comments please let us know on Discourse, Discord, or GitHub!

The number $\pi$=3.1415926535897... is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter and shows basically
everywhere in math and science. It's like the most famous number in math. It's decimal expansion goes on forever but
we can actually calculate it by summing up a bunch of fractions
$$ \frac{\pi}{4} = 1 - \frac{1}{3} + \frac{1}{5} - \frac{1}{7} + \frac{1}{9} - \frac{1}{11} + \dots
= \sum_{k=0}^\infty \frac{(-1)^k}{2k+1} $$
By adding more and more terms, you get a better and better approximation to $\pi$. Of course, you can keep summing
an infinite number of terms so in practice you cut it off after $n$ terms. Given the number of terms $n$, sum the
first $n$ terms and return the result. Remember the $k=0$ term (equal to 1) counts as the first term.

Input:
An integer $n$ for the number of terms to sum in calculating $\pi$ using the above equation.

Output:
The sum of the first $n$ terms giving an approximation to $\pi$.

$\pi$ is a transcendental number and its digital expansion contains all possible numbers. 123456789 first shows
up at the 523,551,502nd decimal place! You can search through the first billion digits at
A Billion Digits of Pi.

Let us know what you think about this problem! Was it too hard? Difficult to understand? Also feel free to
discuss the problem, ask questions, and post cool stuff on Discourse. You should be able see a discussion
thread below. Would be nice if you don't post solutions in there but if you do then please organize and
document your code well so others can learn from it.