Q: What is a shape with no right angles but is still a quaderlateral?

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Yes it can: A kite can be any shape you want it to be, you just have to manufacture it to be able to catch wind. If you are referring to the quadrilateral, it still can have two right angles.

Not all of them have 4 right angles for example a rhombus does not have any right angles, yet it is still a parellegram so parellegrams don't always need to have 4 right angles.

No, some may

A trapezoid can have up to two right, 90 degree angles for it still to be classified as a trapezoid.

You can have two right angles and still be only a trapezoid. With three right angles then it would be a rectangle.

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Yes it can: A kite can be any shape you want it to be, you just have to manufacture it to be able to catch wind. If you are referring to the quadrilateral, it still can have two right angles.

That would be a trapezoid. A trapezoid does not have to have two right angles it only needs to have two parallel sides. There is not a name for the exact quadrilateral you are looking for but the shape is still within the definition of a trapezoid.

Not all of them have 4 right angles for example a rhombus does not have any right angles, yet it is still a parellegram so parellegrams don't always need to have 4 right angles.

The Arabic numbers, which is what are numbers are based on for the English language and are very similar to, use to have no curves or curved angles in them and had all acute, obtuse, or right angles. According to what number it was (for example 3) had three angles. Another example is 4, which still has four angles today.

No, some may

A trapezoid can have up to two right, 90 degree angles for it still to be classified as a trapezoid.

A rhombus is the shape that looks like a smashed square. It has two obtuse angles and two acute angles, but all four of its sides are equal in length. That's why it's important when describing a square to mention it has four equal sides and four right angles, because otherwise it could still be a rhombus.

Yes. It is still a quadrilateral as long as it still has four sides, and they can be congruent if all of the sides are equal. It does not mean that All of the angles have to be right.

Yes.

You can have two right angles and still be only a trapezoid. With three right angles then it would be a rectangle.

A quadrilateral can have two right angles and still not be a rectangle, if one side is oblique (neither right nor parallel) to the others, but three right angles force the fourth, and you have a rectangle.

A parallelogram has 0 or 2 acute angles. If the parallelogram happens to have four right-angled corners, it is still a parallelogram (and a rectangle), but no acute angles.