For two triangles to be congruent, their corresponding sides must be of equal length. But for triangles to be similar, they must only have equal angles. For there to be a SAS postulate for similarity, the two corresponding sides would have to be proportionate, not equal. If they were equal, the triangles would be congruent.
So, an SAS postulate for similar triangles would mean that two of the sides of the smaller triangle are, for example, half the two corresponding sides of the other triangle. If also the corresponding included angles are equal, then the two triangles would be similar triangles.APEX: similar
No. SSA is ambiguous.
From ancient times, properties of quadrilaterals have been used especially in art, design and architecture. Diagonal of a rectangle divides it into two congruent triangles and the idea of congruency especially in triangles had been used by Egyptians to build The Great Pyramids of Giza!!!!! The idea of congruency of triangles initially from diagonal of quadrilaterals also helped Leonardo Da Vinci to paint the world famous 'Monalisa'!!!!! So, what other wonders do you want from quadrilaterals????!!!????
There are 4 tests that can be used, depending upon what you have:1) SSS (Side-Side-Side) - all three corresponding sides of the triangles are equal.2) AAS (Angle-Angle-Side) - two corresponding angles and one corresponding side are equal3) SAS (Side-Angle-Side) - two corresponding sides and the *ENCLOSED* angle are the same4) RHS (Right angle-Hypotenuse-Side) - The triangles are Right-angled with Hypotenuse and corresponding side equalIn test 2, if two angles are given then the third angle can be calculated, thus the order does not matter and ASA(Angle-Side-Angle) is equivalent and also proves congruency.Note the importance in test 3 that the angle is enclosed between the corresponding sides. If it is not enclosed, the triangles may be congruent, but they may also NOT be congruent. In this case the test you are using is Angle-Side-Side (ASS - which is what you would be to say that the triangles are congruent).Note that RHS is a special case of ASS (the only one which guarantees congruency) in that the angle MUST be a right angle (90°); this means that the third side of both triangles can be calculated using Pythagoras and RHS is effectively SSS.
Yes. Consider the situation when: the right-angled triangles are also isosceles and the hypotenuse (longest side) of the triangles is equal to the side of the square. If you surround a square with four of right-angled triangles (the sides of the square being in contact with the hypotenuses of the triangles), you get a larger shape which is also a square. Taking this as a basic unit, you can make a tesselations. You can also make tessalations if you have two sets of squares, one with sides the same length of the hypotenuse of the triangles and one with sides the same length as the smaller sides of the triangles.
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