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Only when they are equilateral triangles and regular hexagons that both will have sides of equal lengths.

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Q: Do right triangles and hexagons both have all sides of equal lengths?

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Equilateral triangles have 3 sides all of the same lengths and the three angles are equal (60°). Isoceles triangles have two sides of equal length with both of those side angles being equal while the other is different. Scalane triangles have all sides of different lengths and different angles. Right angled triangles have one angle of 90° and the other two will total 90°.

The sum of the squares of the lengths of the two shortest sides is equal to the square of the longest side.

It is Pythagoras' theorem that is applicable to right angle triangles.

It states that the square of the length of the longest side is equal to the sum of the squares of the lengths of the other two sides.

pythagorean theorem is a2 + b2 = c2 (only in right triangles) c is the length of the hypotenuse, and a and b are the lengths of the other two legs.

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No.Equilateral triangles must have equal angles (all 60 degrees) and equal length sides; there are also:Isosceles triangles which have two equal angles and two equal sides;Scalene triangles which have all three sides, and hence all three angles, of different lengths;Right angled triangles (which can have all sides of different lengths, or two sides of equal length) have (as the name suggests) one right angle. This means Pythagoras and the trigonometric ratios can be used on its side lengths.

Equilateral triangles have 3 sides all of the same lengths and the three angles are equal (60°). Isoceles triangles have two sides of equal length with both of those side angles being equal while the other is different. Scalane triangles have all sides of different lengths and different angles. Right angled triangles have one angle of 90° and the other two will total 90°.

The sum of the squares of the lengths of the two shortest sides is equal to the square of the longest side.

No, a scalene triangle is simply a triangle where all angles are not equal and all side lengths are not equal, therefore they can or cannot be obtuse.

It is Pythagoras' theorem that is applicable to right angle triangles.

It states that the square of the length of the longest side is equal to the sum of the squares of the lengths of the other two sides.

Isoceles triangles and right triangles have 2 corresponding equal angles three equal corresponding angles are equilateral triangle

pythagorean theorem is a2 + b2 = c2 (only in right triangles) c is the length of the hypotenuse, and a and b are the lengths of the other two legs.

A triangle with side lengths 1, 2, square root(3). A scalene triangle is any triangle whose sides are all of different lengths. It may or may not have a right-angle. Compare with isosceles triangles (2 out of 3 sides are equal in length) and equilateral triangles (all 3 sides are equal in length).

No, scalene triangles can be obtuse, right or acute triangles. A 3 - 4 -5 right triangle (lengths of the sides) is one example of a right-scalene triangle. In fact, with the exception of the [45°, 45°, 90°] right triangle (which is isosceles) all other right triangles are scalene.

Yes

A right triangle can NEVER have two equal sides (in euclidean space). Triangles with two equal sides are known as isosceles triangles.

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