Q: What is the area of a circle's segment that has a chord length of 30 cm and a diameter of 36 cm showing work?

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Circles have a diameter, not length. The diameter of a US cent is 19 mm.

chords inside circles can be any length from the diameter to almost zero length.

The diameter STUPID!

The line segment (not segmant) is equal, in measure, to the diameter.

This question has no possible answer.Only circles have diameters.Rectangles have "length" and "width".

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I get 9

Circles have a diameter, not length. The diameter of a US cent is 19 mm.

chords inside circles can be any length from the diameter to almost zero length.

The diameter STUPID!

Diameter is a term used for measuring length of circles. We can't tell the diameter of Pakistan because it is a country with irregular shape.

the andser is 9

The line segment (not segmant) is equal, in measure, to the diameter.

This question has no possible answer.Only circles have diameters.Rectangles have "length" and "width".

Every diameter of the same circle is the same length, and unless someone comes alongand stretches the circle when you're not looking, the diameter doesn't change.So...YES-----------I disagree...No they are not... all circles would be the same size if that were the case.What remains a constant is that all circles are 360 degrees.==================================The question doesn't ask about " ... the diameter of circles ... ".It asks about " ... the diameter of a circle ... ".The diameter of circles is not always the same, butthe diameter of any one circle is always the same.P.S.: This is not the place to debate the answer.The "discussion area" is.

Can't be sure what you're asking, but it would be two circles with equal radii longer that half the length of the segment, using the endpoints as the origins of the two circles.

there is no such thing as the diameter of a hexagon only circles can have diameters, now if u said the length horizontally or vertically that could be solved but since its a hexagon the length horizontally would be shorter than the length vertically.

The given measure, 225*pi cm is a linear measure so it cannot refer to the area. It could refer to the radius or the circumference of the circles, or the length of an arc or a segment of the circle. It could, of course refer to something else, but then the task of finding the diameter is near impossible. If it is the length of an arc or a segment, you require further information. Since that is not provided, perhaps one can assume that the measure does not refer to either. That leaves the radius or the circumference. If the radius is 225*pi then the diameter is simply 2*radius = 450*pi cm. If the circumference is 225*pi, then the diameter is circumference/pi = 225 cm.