Q: If you cut a square in half which best describes it?

Write your answer...

Submit

Still have questions?

Continue Learning about Math & Arithmetic

cut in half then cut both halves in half again

No. There is no way you can cut one rectangle in half and only get one square. The other half would also have to be a square and this will only happen if the proportions are 1:2 and you cut the long sides.There are infinitely many ways to cut a rectangle in half none of which result in new rectangles. Only if the rectangle has proportions 1:2 can cutting it in half make a square, in fact the result could be two squares, not one.

Cut the exponent in half.

I think no because a cube is a perfect 3D square and if you cut it it becomes a rectangle type thing

Evenly draw a line to split the shape in half. In this case, we have a square, so we can cut in many places such as the two diagonals, vertically, and horizontally.

Related questions

cut in half then cut both halves in half again

How many ways can you cut a square in half. Cut along either diagonal Fold the square in half vertically or horizontally 4 axes of symettry

square

A triangle

No. There is no way you can cut one rectangle in half and only get one square. The other half would also have to be a square and this will only happen if the proportions are 1:2 and you cut the long sides.There are infinitely many ways to cut a rectangle in half none of which result in new rectangles. Only if the rectangle has proportions 1:2 can cutting it in half make a square, in fact the result could be two squares, not one.

That depends on its dimensions.

Cut the exponent in half.

8

Involves the use of a burin to cut lines into a metal plate

because part ofthe definition of a square is that all four angles are 90 degrees. when you put a diagonal across a square you are cutting the square and the angles in half. and if you cut 90 degrees in half you get 45 degrees.

Yes of course. Each rectangle will have a width half its length.

The Bible describes it as a boulder or round stone that could be rolled away. This does seem to have been the case late in the first century, when the gospels were actually written, but archaeologists say that square-cut stones were used in the first half of the century. It is more likely that a square-cut rock would have been used, and that it could not be rolled away as described.