Vertical angles can be acute, right (if the intersecting lines forming them are perpendicular) or obtuse.
It is a right angle (a 900 angle).
A line that is at right angles to a vertical line is said to be horizontal.
Yes, the angle is still 90 degrees so it is still a right angle.
It is a vertical line.
An angle of 43 degrees cannot be a vertical angle. A vertical angle, by definition, is 90 degrees
A vertical angle runs up and down or from top to bottom or vise versa. A horizontal angle runs from left to right or vice versa.
what is the formula for a vertical angle
Intersects at a right angle, also vertical.
It is a right angle, or an angle whose measure is 90 degrees or pi/2 radians.
It can be almost any measure but the important thing to remember is that vertical angles are congruent, so any angle that is vertical to another has the same measurement as the angle it is vertical to.
The sign for a vertical angle is......(I don't know actually >.
nope, it's still a right angle
The term of Latin in right angle is angulus rectus; here rectus means "upright", referring to the vertical perpendicular to a horizontal base line."Right" has other meanings, apart from the opposite of "left". I suspect that the ethymology here is more like a "correct" angle.
Area = 1/2 b h b : base h : height The height is vertical side of the right angle; the base is the horizontal side of the right angle
No you can have one right angle and the others not right angles and still be and irregular quadralateral
Acute. It is still under 90o
a y angle is the vertical line
A2. An angle is formed by the intersection of two straight (usually) lines. The angle is neither vertical nor inclined.
Say angle 1 is 40 which means that if angle 3 is congruent then angle 3 is also 40 by definition of vertical angles. That would make angle 2 equal to 140 by definition of a linear pair and so angle 4 is congruent by vertical angles.
Right angles (90 degrees) will be formed.