Q: What is the width of a 3 point line?

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Point, zero; line, one: length but no width

None of them since a thread has a finite length and finite width. A point has neither length nor width whereas a line, line segment and ray do not have any width. A plane has infinite length and width. The nearest approximation is a line segment.

No, a point has no length, width, or height and thus has no dimensions. It is defined by a set of coordinates, but itself has no dimensions. A line has length but no width or height, and thus has 1 dimension. a plane has length and width, but no height, and thus has 2 dimensions. a space has length, width and height, and thus has 3 dimensions.

Plane

3, hence the name "the 3-point line"

A point has no length, width, or thickness. A line has infinite length but no width or thickness. A plane has infinite length and width but no thickness.

An ideal line also known as the locus of an ideal point

Point : 0 dimensions (position only) Line: 1 dimension (length) Plane: 2 dimensions (length and width)

no it does not have a width

Click more lines, under the text outline weight

In the Euclidian plane, there is only one shape for a line - irrespective of the number of identified points that it goes through. A line is an undefined geometric term and so the description can only be circular, but it is a straight line, with no width, going on for ever in both direction.

Each basket is worth 1 point at the foul line, 2 points inside of the 3-point line, and 3 points outside of the 3-point line.