Top Answer

Area in square units = 0.5*(sum of parallel sides)*height

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what trapezoid

A trapezoid is a polygon. Therefore, a trapezoid has no height

To find the area of a trapezoid you have to use the equations: [Height divided by 2] x [base1+base2] and the answer you get is the area of the trapezoid.

The bases of a trapezoid are either of its parallel sides.

The perimeter is zero, since there is no trapezoid below.

Area of a trapezoid: 0.5*(sum of its parallel sides)*height

In a house.

---- it is IMPOSSIBLE to find the volume of a trapezoid, because a trapezoid is a 2-dimensional figure, and volume is for 3-dimensional figures. ---- you may find the area though, because that is possible for 2-dimensional figures. ----A trapezoid is a 2-dimensional (plane) figure.Its volume is zero.

Area of a trapezoid: 0.5*(sum of parallel sides)*height

The perimeter of a trapezoid is the sum of the lengths of each side. To find the area of a trapezoid: add base 1 and base 2 together then divide that answer by 2, then multiply it by the height of the trapezoid.

Area of a trapezoid = 0.5*(sum of parallel sides)*height

Given the median and trapezoid MOPN, what is the value of x?

7

you have to mesur it!

BASExHIEGHT=AREA

Find the total length of the parallel sides and divide the result by 2. Next, multiply that number by the height of the trapezoid.

You have to cut the trapezoid into three shapes. The three shapes will be two triangles and one rectangle or square. You have to find the area of these three shapes and then add all of the three areas up to find the area of the trapezoid.

It depends on what x represents, and what information you have about the trapezoid.

The height of the trapezoid is also needed to find its area which is as follows:- Area of a trapezoid = 0.5*(sum of bases or parallel sides)*height

jacob wet hisself

It is the distance between the parallels

The cross section volume of a trapezoid is found between 0 and 2.0.

ok

For a parallelogram, take the base times the height. For a trapezoid, take the smaller base and times it by the height.

No, not every trapezoid is an isosceles trapezoid.