Q: Are all sides of a parallelogram sides angles congruent?

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A rhombus (4 congruent sides, diagonals perpendicular)that is not also a square (no right angles), andis also a parallelogram (opposite sides parallel and congruent, opposite angles congruent). It is also a quadrilateral, which has 4 sides.

Yes. That would make all sides congruent; in this case, your parallelogram would be a rhombus.

it could be a square or a rectangle. its a square if all four sides are congruent, but if not, its a rectangle.

Parallelograms: 1.)opposite side of a parallelogram are parallel and you can prove that by finding the slope for both lines. 2.) opposite sides of a parallelogram are congruent 3.) diagonals bisect each other 4.)opposite angles are congruent 5.) consecutive angles are supp. *Remember that alternate interior angles are congruent. To break it down in a better understanding way. 1.)opposite side of a parallelogram are parallel and you can prove that by finding the slope for both lines. If the shape is a parallelogram then you can find the slope of its sides. if they are parallel to each other then it is a parallelogram. 2.) opposite sides of a parallelogram are congruent top and bottom sides are congruent. right and left sides are congruent. 3.) diagonals bisect each other When you draw a straight line from the top right corner to the bottom left corner and from the top left corner to the bottom right corner, the bisect each other or in better terms, the lines cut each other equaly in half. 4.)opposite angles are congruent just as the sides. 5.) consecutive angles are supp. These angels produce a line. this line like all lines will add up to 180 degrees. *Remember that alternate interior angles are congruent.

No, not necessarily. A parallelogram can have all sides equal, but still not be a square.

Related questions

A parallelogram which has all congruent sides and angles is a square.

No. In a regular polygon, all sides are congruent, and all angles are congruent. A parallelogram doesn't satisfy either of these conditions.No. In a regular polygon, all sides are congruent, and all angles are congruent. A parallelogram doesn't satisfy either of these conditions.No. In a regular polygon, all sides are congruent, and all angles are congruent. A parallelogram doesn't satisfy either of these conditions.No. In a regular polygon, all sides are congruent, and all angles are congruent. A parallelogram doesn't satisfy either of these conditions.

A square is the parallelogram that has all sides congruent. A square also has four angles that are all right angles.

angles diagnal from each other in a parallelogram are congruent for shape be parallelogram, all sides must be parallel

A rhombus is a parallelogram with all four sides congruent to each other with no right angles. A square is a parallelogram with four congruent sides and four right angles.

In all parallelograms, opposite angles and opposite sides are congruent. If all four sides are congruent, it's a rhombus. If all four angles are congruent, it's a rectangle. If all four sides and all four angles are congruent, it's a square.

All sides congruent = square Two pairs of mutually congruent sides = rectangle

A rhombus has all sides equal but not angles. The opposite angles in a rhombus are equal though.

a square

parallelogram

This is a parallelogram. The first requirement is 2 pairs of congruent sides where the congruent sides are not adjacent. This is like a rectangle (excluding a square) that has two pairs of congruent sides where the congruent sides are not adjacent. But the angles are not all congruent (as set in the question) which pushes the shape into the "next less regular" shape, the parallelogram. The angles will not all be congruent, but it will have 2 pairs of congruent angles. There is no way to avoid the 2 pairs of congruent angles because of the requirement that the shape must have 2 pairs of congruent sides (the first requirement).

All angles of a parallelogram are not necessarily congruent. A parallelogram means that the opposite sides run in straight lines that don't intersect. An example is a rectangle or square. Length of sides DO NOT determine if opposite angles are congruent. As long as opposite sides do not intersect each other at any point (if you continue to draw the lines), then the angles diagonal from each other are the same.