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Q: Which basic trigonometric identity is actually a statement of the pythagorean theorem?

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Forensic Anthropology

We don't have your statements so can't answer the question.

The identity transforThe identity tranformation.mation.

Three forces that shape a nation identity, the identity of he individuals inside the nation, (including their beliefs, values, ethnicity, ect.) the geography, (where the nation is located.) and government (political forces within the nation.)

The identity transformation.

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Just as with any other identity, a trigonometric identity is a trigonometric statement (other than a definition), which is true for all values of the variable or variables.

Trigonometric identities are trigonometric equations that are always true.

Pythagoras discovered many of the properties of what would become trigonometric functions. The Pythagorean Theorum, a2 + b2 = c2 is a representation of the fundemental trigonometric identity sin2(x) + cos2(x) = 1. 1 is the hypotenuse of any right triangle, and has legs length sin(x) and cos(x) with x being one of the two non-right angles. With this in mind, the identity upon which trigonometry is based turs out to be the Pythagorean Theorum.

Since the word 'equals' appears in your questions it might be what is called a trigonometric identity, in other words a statement about a relationship between various trigonometric values.

In a trigonometric equation, you can work to find a solution set which satisfy the given equation, so that you can move terms from one side to another in order to achieve it (or as we say we operate the same things to both sides). But in a trigonometric identity, you only can manipulate separately each side, until you can get or not the same thing to both sides, that is to conclude if the given identity is true or false.

When we work to verify an identity, we work separately to both sides, and to see in the end if we have an equality. If we square both sides, that means that we assume that the equality exist, so we do not need to verify it. It looks for a solution, which will tell us if the statement is sometimes, always (identity), or never true.

According to the Pythagorean identity, it is equivalent to sin2theta.

1 is the identity element of multiplication.

The product of any object and its reciprocal is always the identity. In the case of numbers, 1 (one).

It is called an identity.

You must take the inverse of both sides, which is the equivalent of taking 1 divided by your terms.

An identity.

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