how do you find the area of a rectangle witha perimeter of 36 in You don't. You need more information For example a 1 x 17 rectangle has a perimeter of 36 and its area is 17. But a 2 x 16 rectangle also has a perimeter of 36 and its area is 32.
Perimeter is 36 mArea is 72 square m
The perimeter doesn't tell you the area. There are an infinite number of differentareas that it could have.-- If it's a circle with a perimeter of 36, then the area is 103.1324. (rounded)-- If it's a square with a perimeter of 36, then the area is 81 .-- If it's a rectangle with a perimeter of 36, then the area can be any numberthat's more than zero and less than 81 .
Length = 9 Width = 9 Your rectangle is a square.
It is: 12 units in length
A square can't have a perimeter of 36 and an area of 45. If a square's perimeter is 36,then its area is 81. If a square's area is 45, then its perimeter is about 26.83 . (rounded)A figure whose perimeter is 36 and whose area is 45 is not a square. It's a rectanglethat measures (3 by 15).
81 square feet.
It is a 3 x 15 rectangle !
Draw the table and calculate the area of the triangle the area of a square is 36
The rectangle has a length of 12 cm and a width of 3 cm.
Length of rectangle is 18 units and its width is 2 units
If you restrict yourself to integers, it could be 36, 60 or 164 in. If it was a square, it would have to be 36.
A 4 ft by 9 ft rectangle
The area is 72 The dimensions would be 6x12 6 * 2 + 12 * 2 = 36
One is 16. 4x4 Another is 18. 3x6 also 36. 12x6 There are quite a few more I am sure but I don't have the time to figure them out.
Perimeter = 25+36+25+36 = 122 units of measurement Use Pythagoras' theorem to find the other side of the rectangle
We can't offer an answer, because we don't understand what a "rectangle 36" is.
The perimeter would be 36 inches.
The circumference of the circle is larger than the perimeter of the rectangle.
If it's a rectangle then:- Area = 9*4 = 36 square meters Perimeter = 9+4+9+4 = 26 meters
No. Perimeter does not uniquely define surface area. Example: Perimeter = 36 If it's a square with sides = 9, then area = 92 = 81 If it's a rectangle measuring 12 by 6, then area = 72 If it's a rectangle measuring 15 by 3, then area = 45 If it's a rectangle measuring 16 by 2, then area = 32 etc. etc. etc. Each of these figures has the same perimeter, but they all have different areas.
The circle has the greater area. For a perimeter/circumference of 36 metres, Area of circle = 103.13 sq metres (approx) Area of 9*9 square = 81 sq metres Area of an L*(18-L) rectangle (L < 9 metres) = anything between 0 and 81 sq metres.
Yes if its dimensions were 3 cm and 12 cm.
Perimeter = 2*(Length+Width) So 36 = 2*(L+4) 18 = L+4 or L = 14