count the grids
multiply and divide by 2
centimeter grid paper is a grid paper having many square boxes each of 1 cm.
I think if it were to be a triangle that it would be six on each
The given vertices when plotted on graph paper will form an isosceles triangle with 2 equal exterior angles of 123.69 degrees and a 3rd exterior angle of 112.62 degrees with an area of 78 square units
Creating grid paper is easy if you have a stationary shop near you. They sell properly layed out grid paper. If you want to use Microsoft Excel to create grid paper you will need to create a New Workbook, move the colunms to one character apart, set the Print Prefferences to Show Grid and then set you Print Area to a square, then you can print as many grid papers as you need. Remember to Save As.. or you will need to go through the set up all over again when you need more grid paper
Yes and no. A square by definition has sides of equal length and the area of a square is just 2 sides multiplied together (x*x=x2). So in the case of a square with area of 5 each side would be length sqrt(5). Now the sqrt(5) is an irrational number, so there is no way that the manufacture of "grid" would break the spacing of the grid such that it divides evenly into an irrational number. However, nothing stops you from drawing the square on the page and defining the length of the side to be exactly sqrt(5).
It is equal because one column in a hundredths grid has 10 hundredths in i and one column in a tenths grid has 1 tenth.You can tell that they are both equal by looking a both at them.10 hundredths = 1 tenth.
Orthographic grid paper is grid paper that allows for isometric drawings. This allows for 3 dimensional drawings, and is common for drawing construction diagrams, as-builts and such. For example, you could use this to account length, width, and elevation.
He had a wire grid standing in front of him, and a similar grid drawn on a paper. Looking at the subject thruogh the grid, he saw one part of the subject through each square of the grid. He then drew in each square on the paper exactly what he saw through each square of the wire grid.
Count the number of little grid-blocks inside the shape.
you need a grid because you need to use that grid to show the answer
45, including those whose sides run at an angle to the grid lines.
By adding together the 3 line segments.
Once completed, this sculpture looks like a Christmas tree. Chop out eight squares on the top of the grid from both sides so only the middle square is left untouched. Then chop out seven squares on both sides. Chop out another seven squares on both sides. This will leave three squares untouched, both times, in the middle of the grid. Next, chop out six squares on both sides, then another six squares. This will leave five squares untouched in the middle both times. Then chop out five squares on both sides, then, once again, another five squares. This will leave seven squares untouched in the middle of the grid both times. Then chop out four squares on both sides, two times. This will leave nine squares untouched in the middle of the grid. Then chop out three squares two times from both sides. This will leave eleven squares untouched in the middle of the grid both times. Then chop out only two squares on both sides. This will leave thirteen squares untouched in the middle of the grid. Then, on the bottom of the grid, chop out seven squares on both sides, leaving three squares untouched in the middle of the grid and you're done!
Use the Pythagorean Theorem.
Mostly Electricity from Grid
Just multiply the 2 sides
Any rectangle with an area of 12 sq cm when cut diagonally will yield 2 identical triangles of 6 sq cm.