I can answer whatever questions you ask except how to trisect an angle. The ones I can answer include constructing parallel lines, dividing a line into n sections, bisecting an angle, splitting an angle in half, and almost anything else that is done in geometry.
I have been assisting people in Geometry since the 80's.
I have an MS at Oregon State and a BS at Oregon State, both with honors.
I was the outstanding student in high school in the area of geometry and math in general.
Over 8,500 people, mostly in math, with almost 450 in geometry.
It is an area of mathematics that I sometimes think is acute area to work with. My knowledge of it is quite obtuse. I bisect the questions down until I can answer each piece. Sometimes I go and use the complement to the question to get them right.
I hope to offer assistance to several people, including you ... that's why you're reading this, correct? I won't say I always give the "right" answer, for that just describes an angle, but most are "correct".
There are the same number of π radians in a circle as there are eggs most have for breakfast: 2. π almost looks like a profile of a pie ... you know, two sides and a top that overlaps the edges.
Many people have said geometry, but who have you heard say, "Gee, I'm a tree" ... We may think about the circle found in a trunk and measure the angles, but the relation stops there.
|Crystal||02/04/15||10||10||10||Thank you my daughter was right|
|Isabella||11/06/14||10||10||10||Thanks a bunch! You're super :)|
By taking 1 - 0.1x² = √(1 - 0.16) cos(C) and moving the constants to the same side, you get cos(C) = (1 - 0.1x²)/√(1 - 0.16t). Let t = x². Squaring both sides gives cos²(C) = (1 - 0
Euler's formula was for complex numbers of the form x = a + bi, where i=√(-1) and x is in radians. The formula is in exponential and trigonometric notation. It is e^(ix) = cos(x) + i*sin(x)
Sorry about the delay, but my computer failed, so I had to get a new one. Let's draw a graph such that the x-axis is on the bottom hexagon, one corner to an opposite corner. Since they are all equal
As stated, we have a semicircle at either end. As also mentioned, these combine to form a circle. What's left in between these two semicircles is a rectangle. It can be seen that the width 3.5+3.5=7
I know of no calculator to do this, but what I can say is that the size of angles in a triangle add to 180°. This means if you know angle A and B, angle is found as 180° - A - B. If we have a right