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A real life example of a right-angled triangle would be a ladder leaning against a wall. And a acute triangle is an example of a umbrella. Some types of an umbrella are divided into a few sections using triangles

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Q: You are looking for real life examples of isosceles equilateral right triangle obtuse triangle and acute triangle?

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If you mean two congruent sides and two congruent angles, then you're looking for the isosceles triangle. no you are look for your butt

You haven't told us the question. If you're looking for the area of a triangle, that's 1/2 of (height of the triangle) times (length of the triangle's base).

The Bermuda Triangle doesn't actually exist as a triangle, any more than selecting three different locations on the surface of the Earth and calling them a triangle.The Bermuda Triangle is an area where (supposedly) strange things happen (but don't really), so I suppose the correct answer is: the Bermuda Triangle was formed by someone looking to make a quick buck by selling fanciful stories to a gullible public.

Draw an isosceles triangle with a base A-C of length 60. The apex of the triangle, point B, is length 50 from both point A and point C. That's your triangle. Drop a "vertical" from B to the base - where it will form a right angle with that line segment and, because the sides are the same length, will bisect the base. That's the line segment you're looking to find the length of. So let's. The base, length 60, is divided into two equal segments by the vertical. That's two length-30 pieces. Notice that your figure, the isosceles triangle with that vertical drawn in, is two "back-to-back" right triangles, each with a base of length 30 and a hypotenuse of length 50. We can "cheat" here and see that the triangles have sides of length 30, 40 and 50. We also know that 3, 4, 5 is a "magic" right triangle because 32 + 42 = 52 (9 + 16 = 25). Our triangle in this problem has sides (conveniently) ten times the length of the 3, 4, 5 triangle. That makes them 30, 40 and 50 in length. The height of the triangle is 40 miles. If you want to work it through, 302 + h2 = 502 900 + h2 = 2500 h2 = 2500 - 900 = 1600 = 40 Our work checks.

This cannot be a triangle. The sum of the angles inside a triangle is 180 degrees. Contrary to basic Trigonometry, the above statement is actually incorrect. If a circle is placed upon a spherical surface (Such as the earth) the measure of it's angles can equal more than 180 degrees. And if the triangle is placed upon that of the inside of a bowl (Don't know a technical name), then the measure of it's angles can equal less than 180 degrees. So in the case of your triangle which equals 177 degrees, your triangle is placed in a Bowl type surface. I don't know if that was the answer you were looking for because your question is very incoherent. Sorry if I didn't answer anything!

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Usually, solid shapes have more than two faces; if that is the case, then the simplest shape we are looking at is a triangular pyramid (both upright and oblique pyramids are considered here). However, if you're looking for a two-faced solid, then you'll be fresh out of luck, even with non-Euclidean geometry, as you cannot have an equilateral triangle and an isosceles triangle in the same shape (unless you make the isosceles triangle an equilateral one).

I think the word your looking for is equilateral triangle

It could be a number of things. Isosceles triangle is most likely what you are looking for.

That depends on what polygon you are looking at. An equilateral Triangle has three sides. An equilateral Square has four sides. And this goes for any shape that has equal length sides.

Sure. That leaves 100 degrees for the third angle. A fine-looking triangle.

not necessarily You could have a really flat-looking isosceles triangle, for example, one with two 10Â° angles and one 160Â° angle.

If you mean two congruent sides and two congruent angles, then you're looking for the isosceles triangle. no you are look for your butt

An isosceles triangle has two sides the same length and one different. Two isosceles triangles is just two triangles like that. Unless you put them together and then you get a rectangle. I don't know if that was the answer you were looking for but that's all I got.

Sneaky ! You're looking at pictures of a group of triangles, aren't you ! And you want me to show you the correct one without seeing the pictures. Look for the wide open skinny one with two equal sides.

A Spy Plane is an example of Acute Triangle.... >> njoy

Tri is the prefix of the word Triangle. ex: triathlon

*traffic signs, (stop sign=octogon, yield=equilateral triangle, do-not-enter=circle, street sign&speed limit=rectangles, etc.) *street lines=rectangle/ parallel lines don't know if this is what you're looking for...?