TRIGONOMETRY101 

News, Information,

Resources, Sales

 

  Exact Time

 

 

 

  

 

Custom Search

 

   TRIGONOMETRY101 Custom Search on Anything! - Try it now!
  Get a job today!  1000s of Jobs!   Click on any job:  
 

Mainframes Jobs

z/OS, DB2, CICS, ECM

COBOL, SysProg, ASM,

Proj Mgrs, QA, Support

Software101 Jobs

JAVA, .NET, C++, C#

HTML, PHP, SQL, Linux

Internet, Web dev

 FIRE101 Jobs

Firemen, Volunteer,

EMT, EMS, Emergency,

Firefighters, Chief

 POLICE101 Jobs

Police Officers, Cops

Law Enforcement,

Paralegal, Forensics

 GENETICS101 Jobs

Lab Techs, Interns,

Genetics Research, Medical

Genetics Counselor, Biotech

 Nursing101 Jobs

Clinical, Emergency, ICU

LPN, RN, Travel, Home

Nurse Practitioners

 

  

 

 

 

 

    * Latest "Acute-triangle" News * 

 

     Internet Search Results 

  

Acute triangle definition - Math Open Reference
In any triangle, two of the interior angles are always acute (less than 90 degrees) *, so there are three possibilities for the third angle: . Less than 90° - all three angles are acute and so the triangle is acute. Exactly 90° - it is a right triangle Greater than 90° (obtuse): the triangle is an obtuse triangle In the figure above, drag the vertices around and try to create all 3 ...

Definition of Acute Triangle - Math is Fun - Maths Resources
Math explained in easy language, plus puzzles, games, quizzes, videos and worksheets. For K-12 kids, teachers and parents.

Triangle Classification - Cut-the-Knot
Triangle Classification: as regard the sides and the angles. Inclusive and exclusive definitions

Kids Math: Triangles - Ducksters: Education Site
The equilateral triangle is a triangle with sides that are all the same length. The three interior angles are all the same too. If we use what we learned above, that all the angles must total 180 degrees, then each angle in an equilateral triangle is 180/3 = 60 degrees.

How to construct (draw) the orthocenter of a triangle ...
How to construct the orthocenter of a triangle with compass and straightedge or ruler. The orthocenter is the point where all three altitudes of the triangle intersect. An altitude is a line which passes through a vertex of the triangle and is perpendicular to the opposite side. A Euclidean construction

Triangle Types and Classifications: Isosceles, Equilateral ...
Triangles can be classified by various properties relating to their angles and sides. The most common classifications are described on this page.

For the Geometric Cabinet (I’ve provided triangle labels ...
isosceles triangle equilateral triangle right-angled triangle scalene triangle acute triangle obtuse-angled scalene triangle right-angled scalene triangle

Online Triangle Calculator. Enter any valid values and ...
Math Warehouse's popular online triangle calculator: Enter any valid combination of sides/angles(3 sides, 2 sides and an angle or 2 angle and a 1 side) , and our calculator will do the rest! It will even tell you if more than 1 triangle can be created.

Triangle - Wikipedia
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 .. 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 ...

Isosceles Triangle -- from Wolfram MathWorld
An isosceles triangle is a triangle with (at least) two equal sides. In the figure above, the two equal sides have length b and the remaining side has length a. This property is equivalent to two angles of the triangle being equal. An isosceles triangle therefore has both two equal sides and two equal angles. The name derives from the Greek iso (same) and skelos (leg).

 

 

 

TRIGONOMETRY101.COM --- Trigonometry Information, News, and Resources, Lots More
Need to Find information on any subject? ASK THE TRIGONOMETRY101 GURU! - Images from Wikipedia

 * Contact us:  support@z101.com
 
                                  

Copyright � 2007-2013  TRIGONOMETRY101.COM