A triangle is a polygon with three edges and three vertices. It is one of the basic shapes in geometry. A triangle with vertices A, B, and C is denoted
△
A
B
C
{\displaystyle \triangle ABC}
.In Euclidean geometry, any three points, when non-collinear, determine a unique triangle and simultaneously, a unique plane (i.e. a two-dimensional Euclidean space). In other words, there is only one plane that contains that triangle, and every triangle is contained in some plane. If the entire geometry is only the Euclidean plane, there is only one plane and all triangles are contained in it; however, in higher-dimensional Euclidean spaces, this is no longer true. This article is about triangles in Euclidean geometry, and in particular, the Euclidean plane, except where otherwise noted.
Question: What is the relationship between the sum of the angles of a non-euclidean triangle being greater or less than 180 degrees and the definite breaking of the parallel postulate? Is the proof of this trivial?
Edit: Additionally, can we say that if the angles of a triangle sum to greater...
I have proved that triangles around the equilateral triangle are congruent, but I don't know how to prove that they are arranged in such a way that they actually do form an equilateral triangle. Like, do I write that they do form an equilateral because it's given in the problem that triangles...
I actually do not understand where to place this thread. Hope that it is a high school level problem.
There are two triangles ABC and PQR. The vertex A is a middle of the side QR. The vertex P is a middle of the side BC. The line QR is a bisector of the angle BAC. The line BC is a bisector of...
TL;DR Summary: My student had this in an exam. Have I solved it correctly?
Question: Calculate the exact value of x.
First note we've not been provided any numerical lengths, therefore the expression for x will include at least two variables, one to account for the variable size of ΔCDB, and...
I assumed three points for a triangle P1 = (a, c), P2 = (c, d), P3 = (b, e)
and of course:
a, b, c, d, e∈Z
Using the distance formula between each of the points and setting them equal:
\sqrt { (b - a)^2 + (e - d)^2 } = \sqrt { (c - a)^2 + (d - d)^2 } = \sqrt { (b - c)^2 + (e - d)^2 }(e+d)2 =...
I've found the distance from each point to the center, which is equal to r=20x1.732/3 = 11.55 cm.
I find out that E2 and E3 due to -4µEyC on x-direction canceled each other.
The E2y = E3Y = EY = E2Ycos60 = E2/2 = [(KQ2)/r^2]/2
So the net E-field:
E = E1 +E2y+E3Y
=kQ1/r^2 + [(KQ2)/r^2]/2 +...
so basically, here is a photo from the textbook(in attachments) and I'll write here how I did it. In my opinion, results should have been the same, but for some reason, they differ. So, if anyone can tell me what I am doing wrong I would appreciate it since I can't find mistakes caused by wrong...
Problem Statement : The statement appeared on a website where a different problem was being solved. I got stuck at the (first) statement in the solution that I posted above 👆. Here I copy and paste that statement from the website, which I cannot show :
Attempt : To save time typing, I write...
Given a rectangle ABCD and points E, F such that the triangles BEC and CF D are equilateral and each of them has only one side in common with the rectangle ABCD. Justify that triangle AEF is also equilateral.
Hi,
Recently I studied triangle inequality and the proof using textbook precalculus by David Cohen.
My question is whats the benefit of this inequality ? One benefit I found is to solve inequality of the form |x+a| + |x+b| < c which make the solution much easier than taking cases. I assume this...
In the figure, the point S is located inside the section FE.
Starting from S, as indicated in the figure, six circular arcs are drawn step by step around
arcs around A, C, B, A, C, B are drawn.
Show that the sixth arc leads back to S and that the six arcs together are then exactly as long as the...
So I've got the following problem:
I have points A, B, and C which form a triangle in a 3D space (each point of the triangle has x,y, and z coordinates). I need to find out on which side of the triangle point D lies. I do not have access to the normal of the triangle.
How am I supposed to...
To find the y value of the centroid of a right triangle we do
$$\frac{\int_{0}^{h} ydA}{\int dA} = \frac{\int_{0}^{h} yxdy}{\int dA}$$
What is wrong with using
$$\int_{0}^{h} ydA = \int_{0}^{b} y*ydx$$ as the numerator value instead especially since ydx and xdy are equal and where h is height of...
Hi everyone
I have the solutions to this problem, but I'm not sure I fully understand them.
Is the idea behind the proof that all of the following can only be true if the altitudes meet at O?
1. c-b is perpendicular to a
2. c-a is perpendicular to b
3. b-a is perpendicular to c.
That is...
Given a triangle ABC, whose area is 5.5 cm square, and length of AB = 2√3 + 1 cm, find the value of length AC.
Given triangle has no special properties like isoceles etc.
Only 1 length and area of the triangle are given. Is it possible to solve such a question? thanks.
In a triangle ABC, let D and E be the intersections of the bisectors of the angles ABC and ACB with the sides AC and AB, respectively. Knowing that the measures in degrees of the angles BDE and CED are equal to 24 and 18, respectively, calculate the difference in degrees between the measures of...
I couldn't find a triangle calculator that input triangle height. Just angles and outer length.
I have a triangle with 46 at one length and a line from center of length going to opposite corner that is 35. How can I calculate all angles from that? Sorry. I dumb.
I just simply used the formula to solve. Note the "x" represents multiplication in this case
0.5 x a x c Sin B
This is based on the conditions given in the textbook I am using which quotes "Use this formula to find the area of any triangle when you know 2 sides and an angle between them"
So I...
I’m not sure of how to begin solving this problem. I attempted to draw a diagram and finding the components velocity of each initial velocity vector but this did not lead anywhere. Could so please have a hint?
I get the answer but my working is really long:
1) Find all the length of sides of the triangle
2) Let DB = x, so CD = CB - x
3) Compare the area of triangle ADC and ABD using formula 1/2 . a . b sin θ then find x
4) Find cosine of angle B by using cosine rule on triangle ABC
5) Use cosine rule...
I understand the mechanism of defining the curvature of a 2D manifold via triangle. But I don't understand how this works in 3D. Meanwhile, Lawrence Krauss mentioned in his book A Universe from Nothing it does.
How does this work in 3D?
I am still looking at this question. One thing that i know is that the
distance ##AB=\dfrac {(λ+1)\sqrt {2λ^2-2λ+1}}{λ^2}##
distance ##OA=\sqrt 2##
distance ##OB=\dfrac{\sqrt{λ^2+1}}{λ^2}##
Perpendicular distance from point ##B## to the line ##OA=\dfrac{\sqrt{2(λ^4+2λ^3+2)}}{2λ^2}##
Therefore...
Find the unknown angle in the triangle. It is quite an interesting task. I will put a trigonometric solution, Mabra I wonder how it opens geometrically. Help someone
Hi guys!
I've got a problem with a triangle, and I'm frazzled my brain trying to work it out (not even sure if what I'm looking for is possible with the info I have!).
Pic of the offending triangle attached.
Basically, I know the length of C and the sum of lengths A and B.
Now, if C was...
First, I tried to find the equation of line passing through (2, 0) and (0, 3) and I got ##y=3-\frac{3}{2}x##
Then I set up equation for the area of one slice, ##A(x)##
$$A(x)=\frac{1}{2} \pi r^2$$
$$=\frac{1}{2} \pi \left( \frac{1}{2}y\right)^2$$
$$=\frac{1}{2} \pi...
This is the question,
Now to my question, supposing the vectors were not given, can we let ##V=\vec {RQ}## and ##W=\vec {RP}##? i tried using this and i was not getting the required area. Thanks...
I came across the following problem and wondering how to solve it.
There is a plane n1x + n2y + n3z + n4 = 0 where n1, n2, n3, n4 are known. The triangle is in this plane.
We already know the two vertices P1(x1, y1, z1), P2(x2, y2, z2) of the triangle.
Now we have to find the third vertex P(x...
Assume that three boats, ##B_1##, ##B_2## and ##B_3## travel on a lake with a constant magnitude velocity equal to ##v##. ##B_1## always travels towards ##B_2##, which in turn travels towards ##B_3## which ultimately travels towards ##B_1##. Initially, the boats are at points on the water...
Problem statement : As a part of the problem, the diagram shows the contour ##C##above on the left. The contour ##C## is divided into three parts, ##C_1, C_2, C_3## which make up the sides of the right triangle.
Required to prove : ##\boxed{\oint_C x^2 y \mathrm{d} s = -\frac{\sqrt{2}}{12}}##...
Let $x, y, z$ be length of the side of a triangle such that $\sqrt{x} + \sqrt{y} + \sqrt{z} = 1.$
Prove $|x^{2} + y^{2} + z^{2} - 2\left( xy+yz+xz\right)| \le \frac{1}{27}$.
Induction motors:
pf = 0.8
triangle:
θ = arccos(0.8) = 36.86 degrees
Pa = 500/0.8 = 625 VA
Pr = sqrt(625^2-500^2) = 375 VAR
Synchronous motors:
pf = 0.707
triangle:
θ = arccos(0.707) = 45 degrees
Pa = 500/0.707 = 707 VA
Pr = sqrt(707^2-500^2) = 499.85 VAR
I am uncertain of how I can...
Hi all, I have a system whereby, there are different aperture shapes which are: circle, triangle, square e.t.c. this apertures are all 300um in diameter. I will like to know if the encircled energy calculated for the different apertures after diffraction will be different due to different...
Hello, so I saw this problem on a website while looking up trigonometric identities and trying to solve it.
what I know:
The internal angles add up to pi
Let the tangent point between A and B be X
Let the tangent point between B and C be Y
Let the tangent point between C and A be Z
##...
I want to know if a right triangle can only have one leg that is a perfect power of a number. Another words is it impossible for a right triangle to have two legs that are numbers that are raised to the same perfect power? Can somebody answer this question and show me the proof?
Hi,
I was watching a Youtube on combinatorics (here) and a problem was posed at the end of the video about counting the number of quadrilaterals.
Question:
How many quadrilaterals are present in the following pattern?
Attempt:
The video started with the simpler problem of finding the number...
This isn't homework, but I figured it's fine if I make it a HW problem and post here (if not, please let me know).
Let ##z^*=0## be the vertex of the pyramid, and let ##z^*## run the altitude. It's easy to show the area of the base normal to the altitude is ##A = 4 \left.z^*\right.^2...
Let $ABC$ be a triangle with $\angle A= 60^{\circ},$ and $AD,BE$ are bisectors of $A,B$ respectively where $D\in BC, E\in AC.$ Find the measure of $B$ if $AB+BD=AE+BE.$
Hello MHB, I saw one question that really tickles my intellectual fancy and because of the limited spare time that I have, I could not say I have solved it already! But, I will most definitely give the question more thought and will post back if I find a good solution to it.
Here goes the...
I'm confused about it is not clearly given in task that all the little changes Δ are approaching 0. Especially that Feynman does not mention limits in chapter exercise is for. He is using relatively big values as a little changes (like 4cm). Let's assume that Δ means value is approaching 0...
From @fresh_42's Insight
https://www.physicsforums.com/insights/10-math-things-we-all-learnt-wrong-at-school/
Please discuss!
We all live on a globe, a giant ball. The angles of a triangle on this ball add up to a number greater than ##180°##.
And the amount by which the sum extends...
Triangle $ABC$ is inscribed in a circle of radius 2 with $\angle B\ge 90^{\circ}$ and $x$ is a real number satisfying the equation $x^4+ax^3+bx^2+cx+1=0$ where $a=BC,\,b=CA$ and $c=AB$. Find all possible values of $x$.