# 5-1

Post on 06-Jan-2016

22 views

Embed Size (px)

DESCRIPTION

Points, Lines, Planes, and Angles. 5-1. Warm Up. Problem of the Day. Lesson Presentation. Pre-Algebra. 1 3. 1 6. WARM-UP - PowerPoint PPT PresentationTRANSCRIPT

5-1 Points, Lines, Planes, and AnglesPre-AlgebraWarm UpProblem of the DayLesson Presentation

WARM-UPMrs. Meyers class is having a pizza party. Half the class wants pepperoni on the pizza, of the class wants sausage on the pizza, and the rest want only cheese on the pizza. What fraction of Mrs. Meyers class wants just cheese on the pizza?

Warm UpSolve.

1. x + 30 = 90

2. 103 + x = 180

3. 32 + x = 180

4. 90 = 61 + x

5. x + 20 = 90x = 60x = 77x = 148x = 29x = 70

Learn to classify and name figures.

Plane Geometry Vs Solid GeometryCan you explane the difference? explain

YOU NEED TO KNOW THESE WORDSsee 5-1 in bookpointlineplanesegmentrayanglerightiangleacuteiiangleobtuseiianglecomplementaryiianglessupplementaryiianglesvertical anglescongruent

If you didnt have time to write them all down, dont bang you head! Just look in your book and follow along with me! You should be doing this anyhow!...lesson 5-1

Points, lines, and planes are the building blocks of geometry. Segments, rays, and angles are defined in terms of these basic figures. Lets look more closely at these things!

A point names a location. APoint A

A line is perfectly straight and extends forever in both directions.

A plane is a perfectly flat surface that extends forever in all directions.plane P, or plane DEFDEFP

GHA segment, or line segment, is the part of a line between two points.

KJA ray is a part of a line that starts at one point and extends forever in one direction. KJ

Additional Example 1A & 1B: Naming Points, Lines, Planes, Segments, and RaysA. Name 4 points in the figure.B. Name a line in the figure.Point J, point K, Point L, and Point MAny 2 points on a line can be used.

Additional Example 1C: Naming Points, Lines, Planes, Segments, and Rays C. Name a plane in the figure.Any 3 points in the plane that form a triangle can be used.

Additional Example 1D & 1E: Naming Points, Lines, Planes, Segments, and Rays D. Name four segments in the figure.E. Name four rays in the figure.

Try This: Example 1A & 1BA. Name 4 points in the figure.B. Name a line in the figure.Point A, point B, Point C, and Point DABCDAny 2 points on a line can be used.

C. Name a plane in the figure.Any 3 points in the plane that form a triangle can be used.ABCDTry This: Example 1C

D. Name four segments in the figureE. Name four rays in the figureABCDTry This: Example 1D & 1E

The measures of angles that fit together to form a straight line, such as FKG, GKH, and HKJ, add to 180.

The measures of angles that fit together to form a complete circle, such as MRN, NRP, PRQ, and QRM, add to 360.

A right angle measures 90. An acute angle measures less than 90. An obtuse angle measures greater than 90 and less than 180.Complementary angles have measures that add to 90. Supplementary angles have measures that add to 180.

Additional Example 2A & 2B: Classifying AnglesA. Name a right angle in the figure.B. Name two acute angles in the figure.TQSTQP, RQS

Additional Example 2C: Classifying AnglesC. Name two obtuse angles in the figure.SQP, RQT

Additional Example 2D: Classifying AnglesD. Name a pair of complementary angles.TQP, RQSmTQP + m RQS = 47 + 43 = 90

Additional Example 2E: Classifying AnglesE. Name two pairs of supplementary angles.TQP, RQTSQP, RQSm TQP + m RQT = 47 + 133 = 180m SQP + m RQS = 137 + 43 = 180

Try This: Example 2AA. Name a right angle in the figure.BEC

C. Name two obtuse angles in the figure.BED, AECB. Name two acute angles in the figure.AEB, CEDTry This: Example 2B & 2C

D. Name a pair of complementary angles.AEB, CEDTry This: Example 2D mAEB + m CED = 15 + 75 = 90

E. Name two pairs of supplementary angles.AEB, BEDCED, AECTry This: Example 2D & 2Em AEB + m BED = 15 + 165 = 180m CED + m AES = 75 + 105 = 180

Congruent figures have the same size and shape. Segments that have the same length are congruent. Angles that have the same measure are congruent. The symbol for congruence is , which is read is congruent to.Intersecting lines form two pairs of vertical angles. Vertical angles are always congruent, as shown in the next example.

Additional Example 3A: Finding the Measure of Vertical AnglesIn the figure, 1 and 3 are vertical angles, and 2 and 4 are vertical angles.A. If m1 = 37, find m 3.The measures of 1 and 2 add to 180 because they are supplementary, so m2 = 180 37 = 143.The measures of 2 and 3 add to 180 because they are supplementary, so m3 = 180 143 = 37.

Additional Example 3B: Finding the Measure of Vertical AnglesIn the figure, 1 and 3 are vertical angles, and 2 and 4 are vertical angles.B. If m4 = y, find m2.m3 = 180 ym2 = 180 (180 y)= 180 180 + y= yDistributive Property m2 = m 4

In the figure, 1 and 3 are vertical angles, and 2 and 4 are vertical angles.A. If m1 = 42, find m3.The measures of 1 and 2 add to 180 because they are supplementary, so m2 = 180 42 = 138.The measures of 2 and 3 add to 180 because they are supplementary, so m3 = 180 138 = 42. 1234Try This: Example 3A

In the figure, 1 and 3 are vertical angles, and 2 and 4 are vertical angles.B. If m4 = x, find m 2.m3 = 180 xm2 = 180 (180 x)= 180 180 + x= xDistributive Property m2 = m41234Try This: Example 3B

Lesson QuizIn the figure, 1 and 3 are vertical angles, and 2 and 4 are vertical angles.1. Name three points in the figure.3. Name a right angle in the figure.4. Name a pair of complementary angles.5. If m1 47, then find m 3.2. Name two lines in the figure.Possible answer: A, B, and CPossible answer: AGFPossible answer: 1 and 247

***********************************