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This should help you.

http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20070511215051AA8PAqY

Posted on Mar 31, 2011

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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You should read Isosceles; laws on angles.

Mar 02, 2017 | The Computers & Internet

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May 13, 2016 | In Microwave Ovens

I find the easiest way to solve these is to sketch them first (I'm a visual learner;) We get a nice right-angled triangle, with the right-angle at B. The formula for the area of a triangle is 1/2 * base* height or (base * height)/2.

We can use BC or AB as the base.

If we use BC as the base, the length is 9-4 or 5. The height is 6-2 or 4.

We can now but the base and the height in the formula to figure out the area.

Good luck.

Paul

We can use BC or AB as the base.

If we use BC as the base, the length is 9-4 or 5. The height is 6-2 or 4.

We can now but the base and the height in the formula to figure out the area.

Good luck.

Paul

Mar 19, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The area of a triangle is 1/2 times base times height. A sketch of the triangle in the coordinate plane will determine how easy or hard this will be to be. From the sketch, you will see that this is a right-angled triangle with B being the right-angle. This makes it easier because we can easily determine the base and the height to use in the formula.

We can chose AB or BC to be the base, while the other will be the height. If we choose the base of AB, its length is 4, the 6 - 2. The height is 9-(-4) or 13.

We can now put the length and height into the formula to calculate the area of the triangle.

Good luck.

Paul

We can chose AB or BC to be the base, while the other will be the height. If we choose the base of AB, its length is 4, the 6 - 2. The height is 9-(-4) or 13.

We can now put the length and height into the formula to calculate the area of the triangle.

Good luck.

Paul

Mar 19, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The area of a triangle is 1/2 times base times height. A sketch of the triangle in the coordinate plane will determine how easy or hard this will be to be. From the sketch, you will see that this is a right-angled triangle with B being the right-angle. This makes it easier because we can easily determine the base and the height to use in the formula.

We can chose AB or BC to be the base, while the other will be the height. If we choose the base of AB, its length is 4, the 6 - 2. The height is 9-(-4) or 13.

We can now put the length and height into the formula to calculate the area of the triangle.

Good luck.

Paul

We can chose AB or BC to be the base, while the other will be the height. If we choose the base of AB, its length is 4, the 6 - 2. The height is 9-(-4) or 13.

We can now put the length and height into the formula to calculate the area of the triangle.

Good luck.

Paul

Mar 19, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

83.33

Mar 28, 2011 | Computers & Internet

Assuming M is the intersection of MN with AB, and N is the intersection of MN and AC:

Angle ACP = angle BCP (by definition)

Angle NCP = angle BCP (intersection of line with parallel lines produces equal angles)

Triangle CPN is isoceles (two equal angles), and line NP = CN

Same argument for line MP = BM

Therefore NP + MP (i.e, MN) = CN + BM

Angle ACP = angle BCP (by definition)

Angle NCP = angle BCP (intersection of line with parallel lines produces equal angles)

Triangle CPN is isoceles (two equal angles), and line NP = CN

Same argument for line MP = BM

Therefore NP + MP (i.e, MN) = CN + BM

Sep 08, 2009 | Canon Office Equipment & Supplies

Hi rowanwah

The sine of an angle is only applicable is a right triangle. If you just want a number, ie, the actual value of the sine 15 degrees you can look it up on Google. Do a search for "sine and cosine functions"

If you want the mathematical description of the sine of an angle it is described as follows

In a triangle ABC, there are 3 angles angle A, angle B and angle C. There are also 3 sides, Side AB, Side AC and side BC. The sine of angle A is equal to the side opposite Angle A divided by the Hypotenuse (the longest side opposite the right angle)

The Cosine of angle A is equal to the side adjacent to Angle A divided by the hypotenuse

Hope this helps Loringh PS Please leave a rating for me Thanks

The sine of an angle is only applicable is a right triangle. If you just want a number, ie, the actual value of the sine 15 degrees you can look it up on Google. Do a search for "sine and cosine functions"

If you want the mathematical description of the sine of an angle it is described as follows

In a triangle ABC, there are 3 angles angle A, angle B and angle C. There are also 3 sides, Side AB, Side AC and side BC. The sine of angle A is equal to the side opposite Angle A divided by the Hypotenuse (the longest side opposite the right angle)

The Cosine of angle A is equal to the side adjacent to Angle A divided by the hypotenuse

Hope this helps Loringh PS Please leave a rating for me Thanks

Nov 15, 2008 | Super Tutor Trigonometry (ESDTRIG) for PC

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