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A tesselation

Q: What is a repeating pattern of closed figures that covers a surface with no gaps and no overlaps?

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i really think its a tesselation

trapezoid

It is a way of covering a surface using multiple copies of one shape (usually a polygon), without gaps or overlaps. The resulting surface is therefore smooth.

2D figures have surface area, but no volume.

Surface, edge, and vertex are the different parts of solid figures.

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Either "tiling" or "tesselation" is the usual term used.

i really think its a tesselation

The Earths surface changes shape when plates collide when the earths surface overlaps or when there are Earthquakes.

"Tessellated" means to fit together closely, typically in a repeated pattern to cover a surface without any gaps or overlaps. It is often used in reference to geometric shapes or patterns.

First off it is spelled as follows tessellation a tessellation or tiling of a surface plane is a collection of objects or figures that fills the surface with no overlaps and no gaps. One may also speak of tessellations of the parts of the plane or of other surfaces. Usually you see tessellations with mosiacs and collages and such where there is no remainder of space in the backround.

figures with the same volume does not have the same surface area.

trapezoid

It is a way of covering a surface using multiple copies of one shape (usually a polygon), without gaps or overlaps. The resulting surface is therefore smooth.

actually surface area is always of 3 -d figures not for 2 d figures. area of rectangle= length x breadth.. remember never use surface area term for 2d figures. :)

2D figures have surface area, but no volume.

Surface, edge, and vertex are the different parts of solid figures.

it means that as the new rock is pushed upwards to the surface, its overlaps the older rock.