Q: What is the ratio of three squares and five circles?

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Yes. The circles can be of different size. These are called concentric circles.

The first five perfect squares are: 1, 4, 9, 16, 25

five.

Yes it is esssentially that number to one ratio five written as a ratio would be a five to one ratio

Kind of hard to show in here but... Use five circles to form a regular pentagon, then place the other five circles outside the pentagon - so that each is the point of a triangle (with the other points of the triangle formed by the points of the pentagon.

Related questions

if the squares can't overlap then: 36 one by one squares 9 two by two squares 4 three by three squares 1 four by four squares 1 five by five squares 1 six by six square a total of 52 then if they can overlap then: 36 one by one 25 two by two 16 three by three 9 four by four 4 five by five 1 six by six a total of 91 then

it is tricky

Move 3 lines "from" - do you mean 'remove 3 lines from' - or - move 3 lines to other places? Anyway, this all depends on the layout of the five squares.

There are 20.5 + 6 + 9 = 20 (Neither circles nor unclosed linear shapes are polygons.)

Sounds like a birthday cake (three layers, on on top of the other) with five candles The answer is circles under your eyes!

Prime squares, such as 4, 9, 25, 49 and 121.

It is simply 3:2:5, as it appears in the question.

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!

The first five perfect squares are: 1, 4, 9, 16, 25

Yes. The circles can be of different size. These are called concentric circles.

25 of them

five.