1 Section 5.1 Perimeter and Area
2 Perimeter and Area The perimeter of a closed plane figure is the distance around the figure. The area of a closed plane figure is the number of non-overlapping squares of a given size that will exactly cover the interior of the figure.
3 Finding the Perimeter Hexagon ABCDEF Quadrilateral WXYZ B 7 8 C 5 W 12 A D X F E Z Y 4 5 AB + BC + CD + DE + EF + FA = Perimeter WX + XY + YZ + ZW = Perimeter
4 Finding the Perimeter of Rectangles and Squares The perimeter of a rectangle with base b and height h is given by: P = 2b + 2h. b s h h s s b s The perimeter of a square with a side s is given by: P = 4s.
5 Finding the Perimeter of Rectangles and Squares Find the perimeter of the rectangle and square. 8 m 20 m 5 in P = 2(8) + 2(20) P = 4(5) P = P = 20 in P = 56 m
6 Find the Area of Rectangles and Squares The area of a rectangle with base b and height h is given by: A = bh. (length x width) h s b The area of a square with a side s is given by: A = s².
7 Find the Area of Rectangles and Squares Find the area of the rectangle and square. 12 ft 7 mi. 23 ft A = 12(23) A = 7² A = 276 ft² A = 49 mi²
8 Section 5.2 Areas, of Triangles, Parallelograms, and Trapezoids
9 Parts of Triangles Any side of a triangle can be called the base of the triangle. The altitude of the triangle is a perpendicular segment from a vertex to a line containing the base of the triangle. The height of the triangle is the length of the altitude. Altitude Base
10 Area of a Triangle For a triangle with base b and height h, the area, A, is given by: A = ½bh. G 35 in. 29 in. 21 in. 50 mi. 30 mi. A = ½(48)(21) A = 504 in.² L H 48 in. S 25 mi. R The area of GHL is 504 in.² A = ½(25)(30) A = 375 mi.² The area of RTS is 504 mi.² T
11 Parts of a Parallelogram Any side of a parallelogram can be called the base of the parallelogram. An altitude of a parallelogram is a perpendicular segment from a line containing the base to a line containing the side opposite base. The height of the parallelogram is the length of the altitude. Altitude Base
12 Area of a Parallelogram For a parallelogram with base b and height h, the area, A, is given by: A = bh C D M N 9 5 ft. 7 ft. 8 F E P 13 ft O 4 A = (13)(5) A = (4)(8) A = 65 ft.² The area of CDEF is 65 ft.² A = 32 un.² The area of NOPM is 32 un.²
13 Parts of a Trapezoid The two parallel sides of a trapezoid are known as the bases of the trapezoid. The two nonparallel sides are called the legs of the trapezoid. An altitude of a trapezoid is a perpendicular segment from a line containing one base to a line containing the other base. The height of a trapezoid is the length of an altitude. Base (b₁) Leg Leg Altitude Base (b₂)
14 Area of a Trapezoid For a trapezoid with bases b₁ and b₂, and height h, the area, A, is given by: A = ½(b₁ + b₂)h 50 ft. X Y A = ½( )23 23 ft. 32 ft. A = ½(80)23 A = 920 ft.² W 30 ft. Z The area of trapezoid WXYZ is 920 ft.²
15 Section 5.3 Circumferences and Areas of Circles
16 Definition of a Circle A circle is the set of all points in a plane that are the same distance, r, from a given point in the plane known as the center of the circle. The distance r is known as the radius of the circle. The distance d = 2r is known as the diameter. The radius is a segment whose endpoints are located in the center of the circle and on the circle. The diameter is a segment whose endpoints are both located on the circle and must pass through the center of the circle.
17 Diagram of a Circle Diameter = d Radius = r d Center r
18 Circumference of a Circle The circumference, C, of a circle with diameter d and radius r is given by: C = πd or C = 2πr 7 20 C = 2π(7) C = un. (approx. answer) C = 14π (exact answer) C = π20 C = un. (approx. answer) C = 20π (exact answer)
19 Area of a Circle The area, A, of a circle with radius r, is given by: A = πr² 3 8 A = π(3²) A = 9π A = un² A = π(4²) A = 16π A = un²
20 Section 5.4 The Pythagorean Theorem
21 Pythagorean Theorem For any right triangle, the sum of the squares of the lengths of the legs is equal to the square of the length of the hypotenuse. a² + b² = c² (leg₁)² + (leg₂)² = (hyp)² a (leg₁) c (hyp) b (leg₂)
22 Pythagorean Theorem B C 9 12 y 8 A M x R 15 D (9²) + (12²) = x² (8²) + (15²) = y² = x² = y² 225 = x² 289 = y² (225) = (x²) (289) = (y²) 15 = x 17 = y
23 The Converse of the Pythagorean Theorem If the square of the length of one side of a triangle equals the sum of the squares of the lengths of the other two sides, then the triangle is a right triangle. G w² + 24² = 25² w² = w² = 49 H L (w²) = (49) 24 w = 7
24 Pythagorean Inequalities For ABC, with c as the length of the longest side: If c² = a² + b², then ABC is a right triangle. If c² > a² + b², then ABC is an obtuse triangle. If c² < a² + b², then ABC is an acute triangle. B a c C b A
25 Radical Form If a right triangle has leg measurements of 7 and 8, what is the length of the hypotenuse? 7² + 11² = x² Radical Form = x² (160) = ( ) Prime # s 160 = x² (160) = 4 (2 5) Group (160) = (x²) (160) = 4 (10) x (approximate answer) x = 4 (10) (radical form) (exact answer)
26 Section 5.5 Special Triangles and Areas of Regular Polygons
27 Triangle Theorem In any triangle, the length of the hypotenuse is (2) times the length of a leg. A H n 45: n (2) 10 45: 10 (2) 45: 45: C n B G 10 F
28 Triangle Theorem In any triangle, the length of the hypotenuse is 2 times the length of the shorter leg, and the length of the longer leg is (3) times the length of the shorter leg. T M 60: 60: x 2x 5 2(5) 30: 30: R x (3) S O 5 (3) N
29 Area of a Regular Polygon The area, A, of a regular polygon with apothem a and perimeter P is given by: A = ½ap An altitude of a triangle from the center of the polygon to the center of a side of the polygon is called an apothem of the polygon.
30 Area of a Regular Polygon A regular polygon is a polygon that has all of its sides congruent and all of its angles congruent. 120: 120: 120: 120: apothem 120: 120:
31 Area of a Regular Polygon A A = ½aP P = 5(7) 7 7 A = ½(4)(35) 4 A = ½(140) B E A = 70 units² 7 7 C 7 D
32 Section 5.6 The Distance Formula and the Method of Quadrature
33 Distance Formula In a coordinate plan, the distance, d, between two points (x₁, y₁) and (x₂, y₂) is given by the following formula: d = ((x₂ - y₂)² + (x₁ - y₁)²) Find the distance between A (3, 4) and B(2, 7). d = ((2 3)² + (7 4)²) d = ((- 1)² + (3)²) d = (1 + 9) d = (10) d 3.16 (exact answer) (approximate answer)
34 Distance Formula Determine if the following three coordinates given could be used for a right triangle. (2, 1), (6, 4), (- 4, 9) d = ((6 2)² + (4 1)²) d = ((- 4 2)² + (9 1)²) d = ((- 4 6)² + (9 4)²) d = ((4)² + (3)²) d = ((- 6)² + (8)²) d = ((- 10)² + (5)²) d = (16 + 9) d = ( ) d = ( ) d = (25) d = (100) d = (125) d = 5 d = 10 d = 5 (5) or ² + 10² = (125)² (Pythagorean Theorem) = 125 Since = 125, then yes these are the coordinates of a right triangle.
35 The Method of Quadrature The area of an enclosed region on a plane can be approximated by the sum of the areas of a number of rectangles. The technique, called quadrature, is particularly important for finding the area under a curve.
36 Section 5.7 Proofs Using Coordinate Geometry
37 Midpoint Formula The midpoint of a segment with endpoints (x₁, y₁) and (x₂, y₂) has the following coordinates: x₁ + x₂, y₁ + y₂ ² ²
38 The Triangle Midsegment Theorem Vertices of triangles Coordinates of midpoint M Coordinates of midpoint S Slope Slope Length Length AB BC MS AC MS AC A(0, 0), B(2, 6), C(8, 0) A(0, 0), B(6, -8), C(10, 0) A(0, 0), B(2p, 2q), C(2r, 0) M(1, 3) S(5, 3) M(3, - 4) S(8, - 4) M(p, q) S(p + r, q) 0 0 r 2r
39 The Diagonals of a Parallelogram Three vertices of a parallelogram Fourth vertex Midpoint of BD Midpoint of AC A(0, 0), B(2, 6), D(10, 0) C(12, 6) (6, 3) (6, 3) A(0, 0), B(2p, 2q), D(2r, 0) C(2p + 2r, 2q) (p + r, q) (p + r, q)
40 Section 5.8 Geometric Probability
41 Probability Probability is a number from 0 to 1 (or from 0 to 100 percent) that indicates how likely an event is to occur. A probability of 0 (or 0 percent) indicates that the event cannot occur. A probability of 1 (or 100 percent) indicates that the event will definitely occur.
42 Theoretical Probability For many situations, it is possible to define and calculate the theoretical probability of an event with mathematical precision. The theoretical probability that an event will occur is a fraction whose denominator represents all equally likely outcomes and whose numerator represents the outcomes in which the event occurs.
43 Experimental Probability In experimental probability, the activity is actually performed with a number of trials. During the experiment, results are recorded then the probability of an outcome is calculated. The numerator includes the number of favorable outcomes and the denominator includes the total number of trials that took place during the experiment.