Q: How do you do reflect angle?

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regular reflection

The similarity of the two is that if.... example: if you shined a flashlight at a 30 degree angle on a mirror it will reflect and show as a 30 degree angle on the other side. They are equal.

Reflect the line of physics And angles will have the dame degrees either side As taught by Sir Isaac Newton (one of the best)

By convention angles are measured from the normal to the reflecting surface. The angle of incidence, 35 degrees, is equal to the angle of reflection. In this case 35 degrees. The answer is 35 degrees.

It reflects at like 45 degrees I think. No, it reflects off at the same angle it hits the mirror. If the light wave hits the mirror at a 30o angle on the left side, it will reflect off at a 30o angle on the right side. Scientists usually measure these angles from an imaginary line perpendicular to the mirror at the point where the light wave hits the reflecting surface; sounds awkward, but it makes the math easier.

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reflect it

it will shine bak x

regular reflection

Light rays reflecting off a smooth surface reflect in a predictable manner according to the law of reflection: the angle of incidence is equal to the angle of reflection.

a reflects angle is an angle that is bigger than 180 degrees but less than 360 degrees..i had trouble on this one too..:P hope this helped!!

Yes, because if you exceed the critical angle you will be out of the acceptance angle and the light will not reflect properly and the resulting signal will not be usable.

it will reflect off it

you put it at a 90 degree angle

you put it at a 90 degree angle

The similarity of the two is that if.... example: if you shined a flashlight at a 30 degree angle on a mirror it will reflect and show as a 30 degree angle on the other side. They are equal.

Reflect the line of physics And angles will have the dame degrees either side As taught by Sir Isaac Newton (one of the best)

Yes, light reflects off surfaces when it encounters them. The angle at which light reflects depends on the angle at which it strikes the surface, as described by the law of reflection.