Yes, a line and a point can be on the same line. A point can be placed on a line. It will then be collinear.
Collinear means they are on the same line. Of course we can draw a line through any two points so they can be collinear. However, if we have a line, we can easily find another point on that line and a point not on the line. Only the one on the line is called collinear.
The same line.
That's the whole point. "Collinear" means they are on the same line.
The definition of a non-collinear line is that this is a line on which points do not lie on one line. The opposite of this is a collinear point. Collinear points refer to three points that do fall on a straight line.
Not necessarily. Collinear means on the same line. You'd have to be more specific as to what it is on the street that you are referring to. However, the street itself is not an example for a collinear point.
Definition for collinear and non collinearPoints that lie on the same line are called collinear points. If there is no line on which all of the points lie, then they are non collinear points.
Collinear points are points that lie on the same line. Noncollinear points do not lie on the same line. Any two points are always collinear, i.e. forming a line. Three or more points can be collinear along a single line.Collinear points lies on the same straight line.
No. Collinear means on the same line. So collinear points all must lie on the same line. Not parallel lines.
Collinear points are three or more points lying on the same line.Non-collinear point are when less than three (not including three) points lie on a line.
Three or more points are collinear if they are all in the same straight line. They are non collinear if at least one of them is not on the same line as the rest. Four or more points are coplanar if they are all in the same plane. They are non coplanar if at least one of them is not on the same plane as the rest.
Collinear points are defined as three or more points that can be connected by a straight line. You can learn more about collinear points from the Math World website.