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Q: When this matrix is multiplied by the points of a figure the new points will be a reflection over which axis or line?

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The line of reflection is the perpendicular bisector of any point and its image.

In a close figure it is the set of points inside the figure.

Triangle: A figure formed by exactly three (non-colinear) points joined by line segments is a triangle. A figure formed by three or more points is generally called a polygon. Of course, if all of the points are co-linear then there is not much of a figure. A polygon has 3 or more sides.

The reflection of a shape is defined with respect to some specified line. None is specified. If one were specified, the reflection of an object would be the set of points such that the line was exactly half-way between each point in the original shape and its reflection.

the answer is translation

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Simple- points for divided by points against multiplied by one hundred!

reflection

I never learned a rule for reflection, but the easiest method would be to count the number of points the point of your figure/line from the x- axis or y-axis, and apply the same number onto the other side. That's how I always did it. It you were to just move the whole figure over, that would only be translation! make sure the figure/line makes sense of where it is.

In a convex figure, if you pick any two points, the points between them are also a part of the figure.

The line of reflection is the perpendicular bisector of any point and its image.

faith and hope

Reflection in the y-axis.

The points after reflection will follow points equal but different direction, to the path followed before the reflection. So, if the line would cover 3.5 on the x and 5 on the y; it will reflect symmetrically giving you the formula to get your answer.

A. Glide reflection b. Orientation of points c. Parallelism of lines d. Areas of polygons

In a close figure it is the set of points inside the figure.

Triangle: A figure formed by exactly three (non-colinear) points joined by line segments is a triangle. A figure formed by three or more points is generally called a polygon. Of course, if all of the points are co-linear then there is not much of a figure. A polygon has 3 or more sides.

A Lumped-Mass matrix, can be obtained by placing point (concentrated) masses, m_i, at node points i in the directions of the assumed displacement degrees of freedom.