What is the origin of the Ramanujan's approximate identity $$\pi^4\approx 2143/22,\;\;\tag 1$$ which is valid with $10^{-9}$ relative accuracy? For comparison, the relative accuracy of the well known $\pi\approx 22/7$ is only $4\cdot10^{-4}$ and in this case we have the identity $$\frac{22}{7} - \pi = \int_0^1 (x-x^2)^4 \frac{dx}{1+x^2}, \tag{2}$$ which explains why the difference is small (concerning this identity, see Source and context of $\frac{22}{7} - \pi = \int_0^1 (x-x^2)^4 dx/(1+x^2)$?).

Of course, (1) can be rewritten in the form $$\zeta(4)\approx 2143/1980,$$ so maybe some fast convergent series for $\zeta(4)$ can be used to get this approximate identity (in the case of $\frac{22}{7}-\pi$, a series counterpart of (2) is $$\sum_{k=0}^\infty \frac{240}{(4k+5)(4k+6)(4k+7)(4k+9)(4k+10)(4k+11)}=\frac{22}{7}-\pi$$ - see Source and context of $\frac{22}{7} - \pi = \int_0^1 (x-x^2)^4 dx/(1+x^2)$?).

P.S. I just discovered that this question was discussed in https://math.stackexchange.com/questions/1359015/is-there-an-integral-for-pi4-frac214322 and in https://math.stackexchange.com/questions/1649890/is-there-a-series-to-show-22-pi42143 is anything to add to the answers given there?