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If you have two equations give AND one parametric equation why do you need to find yet another equation?

Q: When two planes equation given and one parametric equation is given how can you find the plane equation?

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two

A plane midway between the two given planes and parallel to them.

A single line is not sufficient to define a plane. You can find a plane such that the line is in it. But if you then rotate the plane using that line as the axis of rotation, you can get an infinite number of planes such that the line belongs to each and every one of the planes.

Infinitely many planes contain any two given points- it takes three (non-collinear) points to determine a plane.

either the x plane or the y plane by themselves is one dimensional. Also any intersection of the x and y planes as described as sets or by an equation are one dimensional. In order to become three dimensional an intersecting plane, such a "z" plane would have to be added.

Related questions

A parametric equation is a way of representing a set of points. For instance, the (x,y) co-ordinates of a certain collection of points in the plane might be given by the parametric equation, x = 4 + t, y = 5t where t is called the parameter of the parametric equation and ranges over the entire set of real numbers. In this case the set of points is a line. Usually parametric equations are used to discuss curves of one kind of another. Please see the link.

two

Supersonic plane

A plane midway between the two given planes and parallel to them.

A bush plane is the nickname given to small planes that fly in remote areas. Though, they do in some cases carry passengers to these remote locations.

A single line is not sufficient to define a plane. You can find a plane such that the line is in it. But if you then rotate the plane using that line as the axis of rotation, you can get an infinite number of planes such that the line belongs to each and every one of the planes.

There are no planes containing any number of given points. Two points not the same define a line. Three points not in a line define a plane. For four or more points to lie in the same plane, three can be arbitrary but not on the same line, but the fourth (and so on) points must lie in that same plane.

Infinitely many planes contain any two given points- it takes three (non-collinear) points to determine a plane.

True.

I would say that there are an infinite number of planes that can pass through a pair of skew lines. In order to find the equation of a plane, all you need is three points. take two points off of one line and one point off of the other line and you should be able to derive the equation of a plane. Since the number of points on a line is infinite, an infinite number of planes can be derived.

well the first inventor of planes and technically the first inventor of by planes were the wright brothers because there first plane was a by plane

Yes, I'm confident of that.